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Full text of "Alpha : Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute yearbook"

ALPHA 






-.'-• 



■//// 






I 



Fall River Branch 



C0NTENT9 



INTRODUCTION 



FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 



SENIORS 



UNDERCLASSMEN 



ACTIVITIES 



ATHLETICS 




PAGE 1 



PAGE 15 



PAGE 29 



PAGE 69 



PAGE 81 



PAGE 131 



"A wits a feather, and a chief a rod; 

An honest man's the noblest work of God." 

Alexander Pope 



In September of 1958, a quiet, gray-haired gentleman walked through the 
halls of Bradford Durfee College. This man, known to few, would, in future 
years, guide the college into the ranks of accreditation. During these trying 
years, little is known of the long and tedious hours that were spent by this 
man— advising, changing, and improving the college. To our aid, from retire- 
ment, came this man who was prepared through undergraduate studies at 
the University of Maine, continuing graduate studies at Harvard and New 
York Universities, and culminating as President of Farmington State Teachers 
College, Maine. 

The Bradford Durfee campus was the smallest of any accredited 
college in New England. Mr. Holland, past President of Bradford Durfee Col- 
lege said, "Many people, especially staff members and students, labored for 
countless hours to bring about accreditation. However, accreditation would 
not have been attained without the planning, advice, foresight, and long 
hours of work contributed by this man." 

His advice in the guidance program, administration, faculty planning and 
selection, student health program, improvements in the course offerings of 
every department and proposals for strengthening the library has elevated 
the stature of our facilities to complement the dedication of our faculty and 
the integrity of the entire college. Never has this man hesitated to offer him- 
self when asked for advice by the students, faculty, or college. 

When the Alumni Association was in need of assistance, this man not only 
gave his advice, but edited and published the Alumni Bulletin giving com- 
plete information on the activities and achievements of Bradford Durfee Col- 
lege and Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute and projecting 
their future course. 

The class of 1 965 is honored and proud to dedicate their yearbook to Errol 
L. Dearborn, B. Pd., Ed. D. 



DEDICATION 




ERROL L. DEARBORN, B.Pd., Ed.D. 



PRESIDENTS MESSAGE 

The academic year 1964-1965, has been one of fundamental change at 
SAATI. Our school has traditions which go back to 1895, yet you are mem- 
bers of the first graduating class whose degrees will carry our college's name. 
I am sure that you have been keenly aware, during your upperclass years, 
of the dynamic changes taking place within our college. Great structures are 
rising on our new campus in North Dartmouth. Enrollment is accelerating. 
Many new faculty members are constantly appearing in our laboratories, 
classrooms, and lecture halls. Excitement, hopes and aspirations increase al- 
most daily. The future of our college is rich with promise. 

I do hope you will remember through all of your days after graduation that 
the greatness of a college is determined more by its graduates and their 
achievements than by any other factor or combinations of factors. A new 
campus, new buildings, new equipment and expanded faculty, a great library, 
and all the other benefits we enjoy or expect soon to enjoy, are nothing 
compared to the degree of honor, service and success you achieve from this 
time forward. 

In your hands is SMTI's future reputation. Go forth, and with your fellow 
graduates, past, present and future, tell the world by deed and word and 
work that your college is one of excellence. Take with you my every best wish 
for a full, productive and successful life. 

Sincerely, 




PREQIDENT 




JOSEPH LEO DRISCOLL, B.A.. M.A.T., Ed.D. 







" ...WE MAY OUR 
ENDS BY OUR 
BEGINNINGS KNOW." 

Sir John Denham 




The unending strain of class work can be lessened in 
many ways. Diversion is an integral part of learning for 
life. A happy balance between work and play helps mold 
students into worthy adults. The props vary ... A Quiet 
Walk . . . 



10 




An Evening's Pleasure 




A Tense Moment. 



II 




The face of a new campus is growing in stature. 



12 



Although we . . . the graduates of 1 965 . . . have not 
attended a class in our new facilities, we have been pri- 
vileged to be present at the "Alpha" of our Alma Mater. 




13 






— f~* 





Faculty and 
Administration 



15 



Directors 





SAMUEL A.STONE 

Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences 



BASIL CASTALDI 
Educational Planner 





WILLIAM J. HOLLAND 

Dean of the College of Business & Industry and 

Provost of S.M.T. I. 



JOHN E. FOSTER 

Dean of the College of Engineering and Chancel- 
lor of S.M.T. I. 



16 



Faculty 




Walter J. Cass 



John G. Stickler 





Ellis Whitaker 




Norman Sasseville 
Eugene R. Williams 




17 




C. N.Wu 




Margaret A. Panos 
Carl E. Medde 




Edward O. Togneri 



Alfred McNally 




Brovislava Y. Noyi 




18 




Albert A. Stewart 




T. Knoel Stern 
Bertram B. Hardy 





B. Philip Lozinski 
Manuel S. Silvia 



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19 




John Greenhalgh 



Hall Peyton 





Frederick Winter 
Lester W. Cory 



Walter E. Marston 




20 




21 




Robert McCabe 

Hans Van Der Biggelaar 





Robert E. Cooper 




Dennis E. Cummings 



Rudolph L. LaVault 












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22 




David J. Creamer 
Allan Campbell 



Alphee LaFlamme 
Wesley Panunzio 





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Helen Eafon 




23 




Rosemary T. Hess 



Claude W. Wagner 




Joseph S. Faryniarz 




24 




William C. Wild 
Donald Presel 




James Wilson 




25 




Roger J. Canuel 



Charles J. Hague 



Josef N. Cobert 



Michael Wahlig 
Manuel Souza 
Robert Bento 





26 



Office 




27 



EVERETT S. ARNOLD, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of 
Technology) Assistant Professor of Textile Technology 

ROBERT BENTO, B.S. (Providence College) M.S. (Uni- 
versity of Maryland) Assistant Professor of Physics 

HANS VAN DER BIGGELAAR, B.S., M.S. (University of 
Delft in Holland) Associate Professor of -Electrical Engineer- 
ing 

ALLAN CAMPBELL, B.S., P.E., (Northeastern) Instructor 
in Civil Engineering 

ROGER J. CANUEL, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of 
Technology) Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

WALTER J. CASS, A.B. (Northeastern University) A.M. 
(Boston University) Associate Professor of German. 

JOSEF N. COBERT A.B., A.M. (Boston University) Instruc- 
tor of Music 

WALTER E. CONRAD, B.S., M.S. (Wayne University) 
Ph.D. (University of Kansas) Professor of Chemistry 

ROBERT E. COOPER, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of 
of Technology) Instructor of Textile Technology 

LESTER W. CORY, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of Tech- 
nology) Instructor of Electrical Engineering 

DAVID J. CREAMER, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of 
Technology) M. S. (University of Massachusetts) Instructor 
of Mechanical Engineering 

DENNIS E. CUMMINGS, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College 
of Technology) Instructor of Textile Technology 

ERROL L. DEARBORN, B.Pd. (University of Maine) Ed.D. 
(New York University) Educational Consultant 

HELEN EATON, S.B., S.M. (Simmons College) Assistant 
Professor of Bibliography 

JOSEPH S. FARYNIARZ, (Wentworth Institute) Instructor 
of Mechanical Engineering 

JOAN FELDER, B.A. (Barnard, Columbia University) M.Ed. 
(Boston University) Instructor of Biology 

ROBERT E. FLYNN A.B,. (Harvard) M.A. (Stanford) Assis- 
tant Professor of Social Sciences 

JOHN GREENHALGH, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of 
Technology) Assistant Professor of Art 

CHARLES J. HAGUE, B.S. (Boston College) L.L.B. (Boston 
College) Instructor of Business Adminstration 

BERTRAM B. HARDY, ScB.E.E. (Brown University) M.S. 
(Fremont College) Associate Professor of Electrical Engi- 
neering 

ROSEMARY T. HESS, B.S. (Salve Regina College) Instruc- 
tor of Biology 

THOMAS J. H1GGINSON, B.S. (Boston College) M.BA. 
(Boston University) Instructor of Business Adminstration 

ALPHEE LaFLAMME, B.S. (Providence College) M.Ed. 
(Bridgewater State College) Instructor of Business Admin- 
istration 

RUDOLPH L. LaVAULT, Ed.B., Ed.M. (Rhode Island Col- 
lege) Professor of Social Sciences. 

B. PHILIP LOZINSKI, M.A., Ph.D. (Yale University) As- 
sistant Professor of Art. 

ROBERT McCABE, B.S. (Union College) M.S. (San Diego 
State College) Instructor of Mathematics 

THOMAS F. McCOY, B.F.A., M.F.A. (University of Kan- 
sas) Dip. (Academe Royale des Beaux Arts, Liege Bel- 
gium) Assistant Professor of Art 

ALFRED McNALLY, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of Tech- 
nology) Instructor of Textile Technology 



WALTER E. MARSTON, B.S.Ed., Ed.M. (Bridgewater State 
College) Associate Professor of Chemistry 

THEODORE D. MEAD, B.F.A. (Pratt Institute) M.A. (Co- 
lumbia University) Professor of Art 

CARL E. MEDDE, B.S. (Temple University) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry 

BROVISLAVA Y. NOYI, B.S. (University of California) 
M.S. (Canisius College) Instructor of Languages 

MARGARET A. PANOS, A.B. (Stonehill College) Instruc- 
tor of English 

WESLEY PANUNZIO, A.B. (Harvard College) A.S. A.M. 
Ph.D. (Harvard Graduate School) Associate Professor of 
Languages 

PAUL J. PARENTE, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of Tech- 
nology) A.M. (Boston University) Associate Professor of 
Mathematics 

HALL PEYTON, JR., B.A. (Baylor University) M.A. (Colum- 
bia University) Ph.D. (Brown University) Instructor of 
English 

DONALD S. PRESEL, A.B. (Brown University) M.Ed. 
(Northeastern University) Instructor of Physics 

NORMAN SASSEVILLE, B.S. (Providence College) M.Ed. 
(Boston University) Associate Professor of Biology 

MANUEL S. SILVIA, B.S. (New York University) Ed.M. 
(Bridgewater State College) Assistant Professor of Busi- 
ness Adminstration 

LOUIS S. J. SIMEONE, B.S. (Northeastern University) 
A.M. (Boston University) Associate Professor of Mathe- 
matics. 

MANUEL SOUZA, B.S. (Bradford Durfee College of Tech- 
nology) Instructor of Mathematics 

T. KNOEL STERN, B.A. (Swarthmore) M.A. (University 
of Penn.) Ph.D. (University of Penn.) Associate Professor 
of Political Science 

ALBERT A. STEWART, S.B. (Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology) M.A. (Boston University) Associate Professor 
of Engineering 

JOHN G. STICKLER, B.S. (Lowell Technological Institute) 
M.S. (New Bedford Institute of Technology) Associate Pro- 
fessor of Textile Technology 

EDWARD O. TOGNERI, B.F.A. (Rhode Island School of 
Design) Assistant Professor of Art 

CLAUDE W. WAGNER, B.S., M.S. (University of Cincinnati) 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

MICHAEL WAHLIG, B.S. (Manhattan College) Ph.D. (M.I. 
T.) Instructor of Physics 

ELLIS WHITAKER, B.S. (Worcester Polytech) M.S., Ph.D. 
(Cornell University) Associate Professor of Biology 

WILLIAM C. WILD, B.S. Ed. (Bridgewater State College) 
M.B.A. (Northeastern University) Professor of Business Ad- 
ministration 

EUGENE R. WILLIAMS, B.S., ChE. (Northeastern Univer- 
sity) Ed.M. (Rhode Island College) Assistant Professor of 
Engineering 

JAMES WILSON, B.A. (University of Oklahoma) M.A. 
(Yale University) Ph.D. (University of North Carolina) 
Assistant Professor of English 

FREDERICK WINTER, A.B. (Clark University) M.A. (Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire) Professor of English 

C. N. WU, B.A. (Hartwick College) M.S., Ph.D. (State 
University of Iowa) Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



28 



Seniors 




29 



Class Officers 




The success of the class of 1965 can be attributed to the spirit of the dynamic leadership of 
their dedicated class officers. Our admiration and thanks go to President, William Petres; Vice Presi- 
dent, Robert Witherell; Secretary, Roger Deveau, and Treasurer, Bradford Perry. 



30 




BRIAN ALVIN ALOSI 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian 2, Executive Committee 3; Manage- 
ment Club 4, Secretary 4; Circle K 1, 2, 3, 4. 



WILLIAM H. ANDRESEN 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 3, 4; Engineering 

Society 1, 2. 





EDWARD A. AUSTIN 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 
I.E.E.E. 3, 4; A.I.E.E. 1, 2. 



31 




LEONARD R. BABIN,JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Epsilonian Editor 2, 3, 4, Pledgemaster 2; 
Talker 2, 3, 4, Editor 2, 3, 4, Feature Writer 4; Technolog 1; I.E.E.E. 
2, 3, 4; Engineering Society 3, 4; A.S.T.M. 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Yearbook 4, Literary Editor. 



EDMUND BARKER, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Circle K 3, 4, President 4; Management Club 4, 



President 4. 





DAMRONG BINSRI 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 
A.I.E.E. 2; I.E.E.E. 3, 4; Varsity Club 1, 
Tennis 1, 2. 



2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2; 



32 




WILLIAM H. BOLINDER 

Bachelor of Science, Bu»ine»» Adminiitration 

Epsilon Phi Pi I, 2, 3, 4; Circle K I, 4; Marketing Club 4; Manage- 
ment Club 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



ROBERT J. BOUCHARD 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1,2, 3, 4; German Play 3; Geology Club 3; Manage- 
ment Club 4. 





RONALD JOHN BORUCH 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

American Chemical Society 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Newman Club 
3, 4; Chorus 4; Junior Prom Chairman; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer 2, President 4; Student Council 3; Class President 3; Epsilon 
Phi Pi 1,2,3, 4. 



33 




PETER J. BRICKHILL 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

Engineering Society 1, 2; I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4. 



CHARLES PATRICK BROWN 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 




PAUL EVERETT BROWN 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 
A.S.T.M. 3, 4; Engineering Society 3, 4. 




34 




PAUL R. CANTIN 

Bachelor of Science, Butinett Administration 

Circle K I; Talker I; Track 2; Var»ity Club 3; Soccer 3; Phi Pti 3, 4. 

Treasurer 4; Yearbook 4; Chorus 4; Management Club 4; Senior Prom 

Committee. 



EDWARD R. CHAMPLIN 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice 
Society 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 
Junior Prom Committee. 



President 4; American Chemical 
2, 3, 4, Executive Committee 3; 





CHARLES O.CIPOLLINI 

Bachelor of Science, Mathematics 
Math Club 2, 3; Soccer 2. 



35 




FORREST P. COLE 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Talker 1, 2; Marketing Club 4; Management Club 

4; Senior Prom Committee; Circle K 3, 4; Yearbook Assistant Editor 4. 



RICHARD M.CONDON 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 
Management Club 4. 





WILLIAM J. CONFORTI 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A.T.C.C. 2, 3. 



36 




BARBARA J. CONTOIS 

Bachelor of Science, Malhematic» 
Math Club 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4. 



GEORGE THOMAS COSTA 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Management Club 4; Yearbook Staff 4; 

Senior Prom Committee. 






WILLIAM ANTHONY COSTA 

Bachelor of Science, Civil Engineering 

Student Council 4 ; Circle K 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 
Chancellor 3, Executive Committee 4; Engineering Society 3, 
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3; Yearbook 4. 



37 




WILLIAM P. COX 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 
Management Club 4. 



WILLIAM KENNY DABY 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 4; Art Assn. 1, 2; Yearbook 

Photographer. 





ROBERT F. DeGAETANO 

Bachelor of Science, Medical Technology 
Biology Club 2, 3, President 3; Circle K 2. 



38 




ADIN C. DEMARY 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 
Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; 
Club 3, 4; Management Club 4. 



Basketball 3. 4; Varsity 



ROGER R. DESROSIER 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 

Chemistry Club 1; Phi Psi 2, 3, 4; A.A.T.T. 3, 4; A.A.T.C.C. 1, 

3, 4, President 4. 





ROGER J. DEVEAU 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Basketball 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4 ; Geology Club 3, 4 ; Epsilon Phi Pi 
2, 3, 4; Circle K 2; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4 r German Play 3; Senior 
Class Secretary. 



39 




GERALD PAUL DiCHIARA 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
A.A.T.C.C. 2, 3, 4; A.A.T.T. 3, 4; Phi 
Technolog 2; Talker 2. 



Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook 4; 



FRANK B. DONAHUE 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 

A.A.T.T. 3, 4; A.A.T.C.C. 2; Library Development Fund 2; Yearbook 4. 





TIMOTHY CLINTON DOYLE 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 
Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Beaux Art Club 1. 



40 




ALAN RADCLIFFE DUNNIGAN 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; fo 

Team 3, 4. 



RICHARD JOSEPH ENGLAND 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4, Pledge Committee 
3; Junior Prom Committee; S. M.T.I, Chorus 4; Newman Club 1, 2; 
American Chemical Society 4; Biology Club 4; Yearbook 4. 





ROBERT E. FIERO 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 

Fencing Team 1, 2; Engineering Society 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3. 



41 




EDWARD F. FOLEY 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 
Management Club 4. 



JOHN ANTHONY FRANCO 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 
Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Beaux Art Club 1. 





RICHARD A. FREEMAN 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 3, 4; Baseball 3; Track 3; English Dept. Student Asst. 

3, 4; Management Club 4. 



42 




CLAIRE PHYLLIS FRIAR 

Bachelor of Science, Butinett Administration 

Clan Secretary 1, 2; Technolog 2, Asiiitant Editor, Management 

Club 4. 



RICHARD LAWRENCE FYANS 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 1, 2, 

3, 4; American Chemical Society 4. 





RAYMOND O. GAGNON 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 
Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2 
Soccer 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 3; Varsity Club 1, 2 
Management Club 4. 



43 




GERALD L. GALEGO 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; German Play 3; Student 
Council 3, 4; Constitutional Committee 4; Management Club 4; Senior 
Prom Committee. 



ANDREA GATERIEWICTZ 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Kappa Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Yearbook 4; 

Senior Prom Committee. 





RONALD J. GEORGE 

Bachelor of Science, Civil Engineering 

Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society 2, 3, 4; Geology Club 

3, 4. 



44 




JAMES ALBERT GOLEN 

Bachelor of Science, Chemiitry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3; Epiilon Phi Pi 1,2, 3, 4; 

American Chemical Society 4, 



JAIRO GONZALEZ 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4; I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 





WILLIAM H. GREENE 

Bachelor of Science, Mathematics 

Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; Yearbook 4. 



45 




HENRY ALBERT GUAY 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT H. HACKETT 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A.T.C.C. 2. 





CHARLOTTE A. KALIL 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Kappa Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Treasurer 3, President 
4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4; Student Council 3; Secretary 
of Class 1, 2. 



46 




PETER F. KAAAINSKI 

Bachelor of Science, Butineu Administration 

Student Council 4, Prciident 4; Management Club 4; Marketing 

Club 4. 



KATHLEEN MARIE KEATING 

Bachelor of Science, Medical Technology 

Chemistry Club 2, 3; Biology Club 2; Kappa Sigma 

Cheerleader 1, 2. 



Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; 





MATTHEW E. KIERON 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Chancellor 3, Chair- 

man 4. 



47 




JOHN C. KINKEAD 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
Library Aide 2, 3. 



DONALD L. KLIMKA 

Bachelor of Science, Business Administration 

Circle K 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 4; Bowling 2, 3; Varsity 

Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Management Club 4. 





JOAN ANN KONARSKI 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Kappa Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Beaux Art Club 1; Junior Art School 3; 

Art Association 4. 



48 




STANLEY J. KOZIKOWSKI 

Bachelor of Science, Bu»ine»» Adminilralion 
Phi P»i 1, 2, 3, 4; Management Club 4. 



LEE G. L'ARCHEVESQUE 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Soccer 1, 2; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 2, 3, 4; Bookstore 3, 
4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, 
President 4; Yearbook 4. 





ROBERT C. L. LENG 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

A.I.E.E. 2; I.E.E.E. 3; Soccer 2, 3; Tennis Team 3, 4; Basketball 3, 

4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. 



49 




RICHARD A. LEONARDO 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1,2, 3, 4, Vice Chairman 4. 



ROGER E. LEVESQUE 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Geology Club 3, 4; German Play 3; AAanagemenr Club 4. 





ROBERT J. LIMA 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Biology Club 4. 






50 




VINCENT A. MANNION, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Civil Engineering 

Engineering Society I, 2, 3, 4; A.S.T.M. 3, 4; Geology Club 3, 4; 

Yearbook Staff 4, Editor; Senior Prom Committee. 



RAYMOND D. MASSON 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Beaux Art Club 1; Epsilon Phi Pi 3, 4; Art Assn. 1, 2, 3, 4. 





J. MARSHALL McGREGOR, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 
I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4. 



51 




Andrew m. Mclaughlin 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2,-3, 4, 

Executive Committee. 



LYDIA MEDEIROS 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Women's Athletic Assn. 1; Kappa Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Social 
Chairman 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Technolog 2; 
Class Secretary 3; Management Club 4. 





DENIS HENRY MENARD 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian 3; Radio Club 4. 



52 







EDWARD J. MENDES 

Bachelor of Science, Buaine»» Adminslration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; Management Club 4 ; 

Yearbook Staff 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



YAHYA MODDASSER 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 






MICHAEL MORGENSTERN 

Bachelor of Science, Mathematics 
Track 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 




53 




SATISH S. MUKUL 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
A.A.T.T. 4; Soccer 4. 



THOMAS R. NASSER 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 
Chemistry Club 4; Chorus 4. 





MICHAEL PATRICK NORTON 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Management Club 4. 



54 




ROBERT MILTON OGDEN 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 
Art Assn. 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4. 



LEONARD JOSEPH ORABONA 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

Engineering Society 1, 2; I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Tennis Team 1, 2; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 





GEORGE A. PACHECO, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 

Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 1, 2; A.S.T.M. 3, 4 ; 
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, 3, 4; Year- 
book Staff 4 



55 




JOHN F. PACHECO 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Jeweler Rep. 2, Scribe 3; Circle K 

German Play 3; Management Club 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



GERALD C. PAVAO 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Basketball 3, 4, Manager; Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; 

Senior Prom Committee. 





BRADFORD G. PERRY 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Management Club 4, 

Vice President. 



56 




DOREEN PERRY 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Junior Art School 2, 3, 4; Art Ann. 4; Senior Prom Committee 



WILLIAM J. PETRES 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Warden 4; Student Council 1, 2, 4; 

German Play 3; Marketing Club 4; Senior Prom Committee. 





MARGUERITE C. PICARD 

Bachelor of Science, Medical Technology 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 2, 3; Chemistry Club 3; Kappa 

Sigma Phi 2, 3; Women's Athletic Assn. 1, 2, President 2. 



57 




WILAAA BRYNN PINCKNEY 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Kappa Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Art Assn. 2, 3, 4; 

Junior Art School 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



MITCHELL J. PLONKA 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledgemasfer 4; I.E.E.E. 2, 3, 4; Talker 3; 

Engineering Society 2. 





JOHN R. POSTIGLIONE 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Beaux Art 

Club 1; Basketball 1, 2. 



58 




MARUVATHU K. PRAKASH 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
A.A.T.C.C. 3, 4. 



J. THOMAS PREZALAR 

Bachelor of Science, Chemistry 

Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Technoiog 1; American Chemical Society 

3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4, House Committee 2. 





KENNETH FRANK RAPOZA 

Bachelor of Science, Civil Engineering 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society 3, 4; A.S.T.V. 3, 4; 

Geology Club 3, 4. 



59 




KENNETH E. REBACK 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Geology Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Technolog 2; Fencing Team 1, 2, 

3, 4, Captain 4; Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4. 



EDWARD RIVARD 

Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering 
Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4; A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4. 





CATHERINE ANNE ROGERS 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Kappa Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Disciplinary Officer 3; 

Yearbook 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



Cheerleader 3, 4; 



60 




DOMINIC ROSELLI 

Bachelor of Science, Vi»u»l Deiign 

Basketball 2, 3, 4; Bowling 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Student Council 

2; Varsity Club 4. 



JOHN P. RUNDELL 

Bachelor of Science, Business Engineering 
Fencing Team 3, 4. 





NORMA FRADE RUSSELL 

Bachelor of Science, Visual Design 

Kappa Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 4; Talker 2. 



61 




JOHN R. SANTOS, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2. 



HENRY CHARLES SHAPIRO 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
A.A.T.C.C. 2, 3, 4; A.A.T.T. 3, 4; Yearbook 4. 





ARTHUR M. SHEA 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 



62 







PETER SILVESTRE, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Scribe 2, 3, Executive Commillee 4, Vice 
Chancellor 4; Fencing Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Vanity 
Club 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society 2; A. S. T. M. 3, 4. 



FRANCIS C. SILVIA 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstrafion 
Management Club 4. 





MANUEL F. SILVIA, JR. 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 
A.A.T.C.C. 2. 



63 




GERALD A. SIMARD 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Management Club 4. 



JAMES E. SIMONETTI 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Management Club 4. 





LEONARD J. SOARES 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Epsilon Phi Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Bursar 3, Chancellor 4. 



64 




PAUL A. SOUZA 

Bachelor of Science, Bu»inei» Adminstrafion 

Phi Psi 3, 4; Management Club 4; Senior Prom Committee. 



SALLY ANN STEGER 

Bachelor of Science, Mathematics 
Kappa Sigma Phi 1; Math Club 2, 3, 4. 





EDWARD F. STEVENS 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 
Basketball 2, 3; Management Club 4, Treasurer. 



65 




LOIS M. SULLIVAN 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Women's Athletic Assn. 1; Newman Club 1, 2; Management Club 4. 



FRANCIS JOHN TRENHOLME 

Bachelor of Science, Mathematics 

Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Epsilon Phi Pi 2, 3, 4; I.E.E.E. 1, 2. 





EDWARD VIVEIROS 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 1,2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3; Management Club 4. 






66 




MARY JANE WALLS 

Bachelor of Science, Business Admintralion 
Management Club 4. 



EDWARD R. WATERMAN 

Bachelor of Science, Mechanical Engineering 

Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; A.S.T.M. 3, 4. 





LAWRENCE F. WELCH 

Bachelor of Science, Textile Technology 

A.A.T.T. 3, 4; A.A.T.C.C. 1, 2; Yearbook Staff 4. 



67 




MAURICE J. WILLS 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Phi Psi 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice President 1, 2; Golf Team 3, 4; Baseball 
1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Library Aide 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4, Business Manager. 



ROBERT J. WITHERELL 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 

Epsilon Phi Pi 3, 4, Vice President 4; German Play 3; Management 

Club 4. 




PHYLLIS S. HILTON 

Bachelor of Science, Business Adminstration 



68 







Underclassmen 




69 



Class Officers 



J 
U 
N 

I 


R 
8 




Standing Right to Left: President Thomas Leonardo; Treasurer, Frederick Sayward; Vice President, Robert 
Whitehead; Seated: Secretary, Gladys O'Connell. 



70 




Above 

First Row: P. Zapasnik, V. Rodrigues, K. Costa, J. Gazarro, Second Row: E. Teves, V. Fonseca, B. Winstanley, C. Albino, Professor Mead 

Below 

First Row: R. St. Michel, T. Leonardo, W. Lyons, F. Sayward. Second Row: R. Pavao, W. Chouinard, S. Chafitz, R. Rodrigues, R. Gomes. Third Row: D. 
Velozo, D. Fitzgibbons, U. Gehrke, N. Almeida, G. Barnwell, G. Pelagio, G. Peckham, Mr. McNally. 




71 




Above 

First Row: A. Deston, R. Fortier, J. West, C. Richards, W. Perry. Second Row: J. Soares, C. Waterman, D. Oliveira, H. Bigelow, R. Bedard, H. 
White. 

Below 

First Row: R. Victor, A. Giguere, D. Roy, A. Hopkins, D. Borden, M. Coderre, E. Cote, R. Holmlund. Second Row: D. Turner, R. Whitehead, F. Colaneri, 
E. Landurand 




72 




First Row: S. Hargreaves, D. Farrah, G. O'Connell, M. Hitchen, J. Davis. Second Row: A. Awad, B. Williams, G. Mello, C. Gifford, E. Rockwell, D. 
Portlock, R. St. Amand, R. Szaro. 





73 



Class Officers 



8 

P 
H 

M 


R 

E 
8 




left to Right: Alfred Roballard, Vice President; Henry Thiboutot, Treasurer; Donald Solmon, President. 
Seated: Theresa Couto, Secretary. 



74 




Above 

First Row: D. Wood, T. Couto, A. Ruddick, S. Partington. Second Row: A Dutra, D. Frost, G. Pazuette, M. Souza, J. Gonsalves. Third Row: W. St 
Onge, R. James, R. Plouffe, Professor Mead. 

Below 

First Row: E. Saurette, G. Delano, R. Brabant, F. Cabral, G. Poisson. Second Row: S. Johnson, O. Watterson, P. Sluba, J. Katz, J. Bishal, J. 
Donnelly, R. Goyette, R. Langlays. 




75 




Above 

B. Francis, G. Pietruska, D. DeMello, F. Galvin, D. Solmon, R. Caisse, S. Marsden, W. Taylor. 
Below 

First Row: H. Thiboutot, D. Solmon, M. Ledo, R. Desrosiers, M. Ferriera. Second Row: M. Bshara, R. Faris, R. Nogueira, P. Kiely, H. Bartley, 
R. Spicer, N. Timberlake, M. Manchester, J. Donnelly, E. Katersky, M. Anslow, R. DuPont. 




76 




First Row: D. O'Connell, N. Thran, D. Medeiros. Second Row: D. Sullivan, AA. Roy, E. Rezendes, A. Mello, D. DeMello, R. Mallais. 





77 



F 
R 

E 
8 
H 
M 

E 
N 




First Row: A. Rocha, S. Moore, A. McGillick. Second Row: R. DeGaetano, L. Greenwood, J. Evangelho, D. Farley, G. Almeida, R. Brisson, K. 
Mendoza, C. Poole. Third Row: E. Hanley, D. Hastie, J. Downey, A. Thompson, R. Labrie, R. Le Boeuf, R. Boutin, B. Estrella, P. Genereux, J. 
Broidy, A. Bouchard, S. Kriger. 



First Row: C. Chadinha, S. Sweet, S. Fairhurst S. Silva, P. Abdallah. Second Row: K. Zenke, D. Dussault, D. Welch, E. Aguiar, P. Kenney, S. Goddu, 
J. Pedder, A. Cavanagh, P. Whitmore. Third Row: P. Silvia, Ward, R. Ledoux, J. Downs, R. Dagwan, Buscher, A. Vieira. 




78 




FirH Row: M. Witeng*r, C 
Torrei, M. Mulyk. Second Row. 
R. Dennis, M. Keshura, R. Dadah, 
R. Kay, F. Bergman, S. Rego, T. 
Andrews. Third Row: J. Dias, 
J. Kenney, R. Deston, W. Oil- 
aviani, L. Pelrin, R. Miller, A. 
Grenier. Fourth Row: B. Perry, 
W. Donle, D. LuMier, J. Roarlce, 
R. Boucher, P. Racicol, R. Audet. 
Fifth Row: J. Erickson, R. Marth, 
S. Purdy, J. Linle, K. Plant, W 
Wilcox, G. Woodbine, J. Walli 



First Row: D. Camara, W. Tripp, F. 
Cabral. Second Row: J. Braga, K. 
Vasquez, J. LaRochelle, A. Howland, 
G. Lilotla, K. Malone, S. Haubner. 
Third Row: J. Hilton, S. Williams, M. 
Plourde, D. Maniscalco, C. Clarke, N. 
Hart, C. Collins, S. Modansky, D. 
Lavallee, K. Ashworth, E. Pagnano, D. 
Simmons, H. Dore. Fourth Row: T. 
Ramos, H. Spingler, E. Petrilak, A. 
Faria, Mr. McCoy. 




79 




First Row: R. Dugan, H. Pineau, R. Tanguay, R. DeMello, E. Dessert. Second Row: P. Plamondon, E. Berman, R. Brodeur, J. Daley, J. Harrington, T. 
Considine, J. Correira, N. Lavoie, G. Carpenter. Third Row: R. Radcliffe, AA. Brown, J. Finklistein, R. Driscoll, J. Hinchcliffe, R. Deston, W. Kirkman. 




80 





Activities 



^pi«W 



8I 



Btudent Council 



The official student government of S.M.T.I. is the student council. It is the students 
representative to the administration of the college. To this hard working group are 
brought all manners of student grievances and requests. They are to judge the 
advisability of either rejecting or presenting articles to the administration and to 
intercede for the students in all dealings with the administration. 

Their main concern, this past year, has been with the coordination of the student 
councils of both branches of S.M.T.I. Before the final draft was completed many a 
"constitutional convention" broke up with threats of "seceding from the union" com- 
ing from both sides. 

They have undoubtedly insured the college of democracy and justice for a long 
and successful future. 




Clockwise from top: Advisor, Mr. Sasseville; Don Solmon; Tom Leonardo; Ray St. Michael; Gerry Galego; President. Peter Kaminski; Ulrich Gehrike; Wilma 
Pinckney; Peter Silvestre; and Bill Costa. 



82 




The Campus Life 



What can I say! 




Manny strikes again! 




What do you mean, you have another boyfriend? 



Side pocket. 




83 



" " " 




"Darn slobs!" 





You think this board will hold them back? 



What do you mean my legs will shrink? 





Are you sure this is the final? 



84 



Clear the way. 







85 




What goes up , 






86 



Right out of VOGUE. 





smi 



SW1DEHTS' MARCH 

AVt CUTV 

■ 



The vigilante committee to string up Willis and Harrington. 

■ 



In anticipation of a savage 
fight in Boston, SAATI students 
marched through Fall River 
stirring even more interest in 
the future of SAATI. 





Negative, of course not, positively not, ab- 
solutely not, under no circumstances 




"It's as simple as two plus two" the math department says, "we need 
liberal arts." 




"Liberal arts without U-Mass" — the battle cry 



Here we go again. 



87 




An S.O.S. for S.M.T.I. 



Nearly one-thousand S.M.T.I. students marched on the 
state house in Boston raging a protest against House Bill 
3300 and the Willis Report. The orderly demonstration 
drew congratulations from S.M.T.I. administrators and even 
Senator Kelly, the Ways and Means Committee Chairman. 




kfffl, !fi 

i" W 




Another great war on the same battle ground 





88 



^&isw£y**v 





The Valiant Warriorj 



The enemy 




"We won't have to take the elevator, they're giving us the shaft" 




f 













SUPPORT 
S.MII 



r 



"> D N0 




The battle of Beacon Hill. "Don't fire until you see 
the whites of their eyes" 



89 



• I r 






m? 



''/'■*<•", ,« , ■ 



•* - y m < i 



»«-*'■ 



CLA88 HISTORY 



We did not flag or fail. We went on until the end. We fought on the sidewalks and stairs. We fought in 
the halls, we fought in the classrooms, we fought in the auditorium, we fought in the laboratories and in the 
cafeteria. We defended our class whatever the cost might have been, from the overwhelming odds of the up- 
perclassmen. 

Members of our freshman class took positions on all athletic teams, including intramurals. The freshmen 
instantly became the social magnates of the college. A surprising number of us appeared on the Dean's List. 
On all facets of collegiate life, we displayed excellence. 

With the announcement of accreditation for BDCT, we were among the most active celebrants, knowing the 
worth of such an honor even in our early years. In February, we were rushed by the fraternities, and suffered 
the torments of pledge period with the stoicism of Seneca. This first year showed the promise that the suc- 
ceeding years would prove above all expectations. 

As Sophomores, we again dominated the campus scene. The novelty of college life had long since worn 
off. The class of '65 had now been fused together with the solder of determination, predestined to rise 
among the greats in history. 

We cheered louder at the basketball games, danced better at the parties after the games, and studied 
harder than any of our fellow collegians. A course in Medical Technology was instituted which greatly increased 
the number of coeds at BDCT. Epsilon Phi Pi got a new fraternity house, and Phi Psi's mascot married the 
former Miss Jugs-a-Rum. The Talker grew from a two-page news sheet to a four page newspaper. Students 
began wearing ear-plugs to deaden the sound of the pile-drivers working on the "Manny Braga Bridge." 

Our Junior year saw BDCT being transformed from the smallest accredited college in the United States into 
what will eventually be a great university: SMTI. What had been only an idea in the minds of Boston's bureau- 
crats and cause for student marches on the state house was becoming something real and great before our 
eyes. 

Kappa Sigma Phi's mascot was stillborn at Billy's Crossroads. A new sorority, Chi Delta Phi, was introduced 
to BDCT sparking an unprecedented rivalry among the coeds which increased social activities and augment- 
ed school spirit to staggering heights. A college weekend featuring "Trini Lopez," "The Brandywine Singers," 
"The Big Three," and a ferry ride with the "Cyclones" topped off the year with an explosion that rocketed 
us into OUR SENIOR YEAR. 

A new sign hung at 64 Durfee Street: "Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute". Though we 
were still in the same buildings, we recognized the changes that had been and still are taking place. A num- 
ber of new faculty members had been added. Our library was changed from the Dewey Decimal to the Library 
of Congress System. Our administration's headquarters were in Dartmouth, and our classmates included the 
members of New Bedford's defunct NBTI. 

Phi Psi got a fraternity house, Kappa Sigma Phi took a trip to New York, Epsilon Phi Pi kept the social life of 
the college in full swing, and Chi Delta Phi kept the college aware of its lovely coeds. The Talker grew to six 
pages. The Technolog changed its name to the Hexagon and then changed it again. 

We have faced the "last judgment" of senior finals and now stand on the threshold of the unknown, prepar- 
ed for our respective positions and thankful to our Alma Mater for that preparation. As the first graduating 
class of SMTI, we have given fine example to those who follow. If they only emulate us that will be sufficient 
for reaching magnificence in any and all of their undertakings. 



91 



Yearbook 




Advisor: AL McNALLY 



The magnificient record of SMTI's first year which you are now reading is 
a product of that notorious crew— The Yearbook Staff. Throughout the year 
they have compiled and edited all sorts of information about SMTI, its faculty, 
students, organizations, and activities. 

You couldn't have passed the year at SMTI without coming into contact with 
one or more of the staff; whether it was Ken Daby saying "Hold it" as he snap- 
ped your picture, Ed Mendes or Maury Wells begging you to solicit ads to fi- 
nance the book, or one of the other members who tried to get information con- 
cerning the activities in which you take part. 

There were many "unsung heroes" working behind the scenes all the time 
drawing sketches, arranging photographs, writing and editing articles. The re- 
sult is the best yearbook that has ever been published: "The Alpha 65." We hope 
you like it. GOYA. 



** Hm 


ft lk 

/ 








r r -. i 












# ^ ^t . 


*** -UiWW^^IMMi 


^jj^L. 




«■' 



Editor: VI N MANN ION 






09 Business Manager: MAURY WILLS 



Assistant Bus. Manager: ED MENDES 



Literary Editor: LEN BABIN 




CATHY ROGERS 




Assistant Editor: TIM COLE 





KEN DABY 




"They don't wear hair like that in Washington." 



HILARY WHITE 



93 



T 
A 
L 
K 

E 
Ft 




D. Solmon, L. Babin, F. Sayward, W. Lyons, R. Whitehead, R. Faris. 



The Talker is currently in its ninth year of publication as a stu- 
dent newspaper. During the course of its history, it has developed 
from a simple one-page bi-monthly news sheet to its present form 
of four pages weekly. Due to increased student interest and to the 
enthusiasm of the staff, the Talker may have been enlarged still 
further by the time this yearbook is in your hands. 

The Talker publishes the news of weekly events but its primary 
function is to voice student opinion, humor, and commentary. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to submit creative writing as well as opinion. 
As a result of this policy, each issue of the paper covers many fields 
of student interest. 

One of the outstanding characteristics of the Talker has been the 
enthusiasm of its staff. This enthusiasm constitutes the main reason 
the writing and artwork have a vigorous and interesting style. The 
only "dull" material in the paper is the news. 

In short, the Talker is not merely an "official Newspaper," it is a 
college newspaper! It seeks to broaden the student's intellectual 
environment and to stimulate interest in his physical environment. 
This is the Talker tradition and we do our humble best to live up 
to it. 

"WE ARE THE GREATEST" 




Per order of the President the activities fee is now 



94 



Technolog 



The official student newspaper at the Fall River branch 
of SMTI is the Technolog. It is distributed monthly to the 
student body and the alumni, carrying all the news and 
events of the past month along with announcements of 
things to come. Candid photos of college functions are 
featured. Students and faculty express their views on varied 
subjects and creative writing is also found in our paper. 

Staff membership is open to all students who are willing 
to take an active part. 




First Row. N. Mullen, J. Braga, S. Partington, T. Couto, A. Ruddick. Second 
Row: R. Plouffe, R. Chouinard, L. Bernier, G. Barnwell, J. Gazarro, Mr. 
Wilson. Third Row: M. Roy, A. Provost, S. Chafitz, R. Rodrigues, H. 
Thiboutot, D. Velozo, G. Peckham. 





95 



American 
Chemical 
Society 



Presenting a varied program of activities 
fostering an interest in Chemistry and the re- 
lated sciences is the Chemistry Club of S. M.T.I. 
One of the high points in the year's activities 
was the annual lecture given by Dr. John E. 
Newmar, a member of the faculty at Brown 
University. Dr. Newmar's topic was "The Four 
Biphthalytes." In addition, the club carried on 
its usual program of student lectures, films, 
and field trips, such as the one in December 
to Tracer Labs in Waltham, Massachusetts. 

The society expects in the near future to 
merge with the New Bedford branch of the 
American Chemical Society and will be the 
nucleus for the Southeastern Massachusetts 
Chemical Society. 




Front Row: G. Pietruska, R. Fyans, R. England, H. Guay. Second Row: C. Mills, G. O'Connell, J. Davis. 
Third Row: T. Nasser, R. Boruch, R. St. Amand, E. Rockwell, A. Dunnigan, R. Szaro, Mr. Wu. 



American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists 



First Row.- D. Medeiros, D. O'Connell, R. Rodrigues, N. Thran. Second Row: Mr. Medde, N. Almeida, U. Gehrke, S. Chafitz, G. 
Pelagio, R. Pavao. Third Row: D. De Mello, W. Armburg, G. Peckham, D. Fitzgibbons, D. Sullivan, R. Chouinard, D. Velozo, A. 

Mello. 




The A.A.T.C.C. established a 
student chapter at S.M.T.I. in 
1948. Membership is open to any 
student with an interest in the 
Chemistry of the textile industry. 
As a part of its program the chap- 
ter invites men from the industry, 
to come before its members and 
lecture on diverse topics related to 
the field. These lectures benefit 
the student member by adding to 
his knowledge, increasing his un- 
derstanding of his college work, 
and further by relating the appli- 
cation of his college training to 
industry. 



96 



American Association for Textile Technology 



In 1963 Professor John Stickler found- 
ed the Fall River Chapter of the American 
Association for Textile Technologists. This 
organization began with 26 members and 
increased its membership to 66 in 1964. 
The main objective of the organization is 
to familiarize the students with outstand- 
ing people in the textile field. 




First Row: R. Gomes, G. Peckham, D. McGee, D. Valozo, J. Barnwell. Second Row: Mr. Stickler, N. Almeida, D. 
Fitzgibbons, S. Chafitz, C. Pelagio, R. Pavao, N. Thran. Third Row: D. DeMello, D. Medeiros, W. Chouinard, D. CCotv 
nell, D. Sullivan, A. Mello. Back: R. Rodrigues, U. Gehrke. 




FOB 

TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY 



First Row: N. Lavoie, R. Tanguay, H. Pineau, E. Berman. Second Row: R. Dugan, J. Hinchcliffe, E. 
Dessert, M. Brown, R. DeMello, L. Floras, S. Mukul, Mr. Stickler. Third Row: P. Plamondon, J. Finkelstein, 
A. Redfern, R. Deston, W. Kirkman, P. Considine, R. Broduer. Back: M. Roy, R. Maltais. 



97 



r ars 



ity Club 



The Varsity club is an organization com- 
posed of athletes who have earned a letter by 
participating in one of S.M.T.I.'s major sports. 

The club meets monthly to discuss future 
athletic events and the state of its treasury. 

Plans have been formulated to raise money 
through dances, parties, and other social 
events. 

In February, the athletes are feted by the 
college at White's Restaurant. Members re- 
ceive their letters and other honors that they 
have earned at this function. 

Win, lose or draw, the members of the var- 
sity club have always given a good account 
of themselves on and off the playing field. 
Their desire to win and their sportsman-like 
conduct are a credit to them and our college. 
No other organization builds such character 
while helping the student to get away from 
the everyday grind of studying and home- 
work. 




First Row: A. Demary, G. Pacheco, R. Deveau, P. Silvestre, K. Reback. Second Row: L. Orabona, G Pavao, 
W. Costa, M. Wills, R. Boruch. 




First Row: R. Gomes, R. St. Michel, Art. Bshara, G. Peckham. Second Row: C. Richard, F. Cabral, 
DeMello, F. Cabral. Third Row: J. Donnelly, D. Solmon, R. Goyette, W. Pelton, P. Pamondon, F. 
Szaro, Art. Roy, E. Petrilak, E. Katersky, R. Whitehead. 



E. Dessert, W. 
Cabral. Fourth 



Perry, 
Row: 



98 



Cheerleaders 



S.AA.T.I.-RAH 



School spirit is a vital element to any college. The most effective sowers of -school 
spirit in our college are the cheerleaders. They are always on the forefront of college 
activities, symbolically instilling school spirit into the hearts of the students. 

Long hard hours are used in practicing the various cheers and choreographing the 
various drills and acrobatics into a synchronized form. They can often be found in 
empty classrooms after class, rehearsing their routine in preparation for an up- 
coming game. 

On the basketball court they cheer, jump, and twirl, leading the spectators in a 
plea to the players for superhuman performance in the game. If the result is not in 
S.AA.T.I.'s favor, they often are reduced to tears, exhibiting the feeling of the students 
who are less uninhibited than they. 




Kneeling: Cathy Costa, Charlette Kalil, and Cathy Rogers. 
Standing: Jennie Gazzero, Terry Couto, and Paulette Gamache 



99 



Radio Club 



In its first year at SMTI the A.R.C. was formed last fall 
by a group of students interested in amateur radio. The 
purpose of this club is to contribute to the advancement of 
amateur radio in the college as well as in the community. 

Licensed operators are able, in their free periods, to 
utilize the equipment of the station and talk to other 
"hams" throughout the world. 

The radio club is open to any student who has a sin- 
cere interest in amateur radio, a person need not hold an 
amateur radio license to join but it is hoped that he will 
eventually become a licensed operator. 



Engineering Society 




F. Colaneri, Kl IWE; S. Chafitz, K1GSM; R. Fiero, K1WKG; D. Menard, WA1 BYJ; M. 
Coderre, K1WHA. 



First Row: R. Goyette, D. Garcia, J. Dias, J. Kenny, R. Fiero, A. Johnson. Second Row: F. Cabral, T. Andrews, 
P. Silvestre, Mr. Steward;, E. Waterman, W. Costa. Third Row.- J. Donnelly, H. Bartley, K. Rapoza, G. 
Pacheco, G. Courcy, R. George, D. Ray, R. Dennis, D. Borden. Fourth Row: K. Plant, D. Turner, R. Whitehead, 
J. Katz, E. Cote, L. Babin. 




Membership in the Engineering Society 
is open to all students enrolled in the En- 
gineering curriculum. The primary objec- 
tive of the society is to provide an oppor- 
tunity for members to increase their knowl- 
edge and their interests in all phases of 
engineering. The second objective is to 
create a bond of common interest and fel- 
lowship between the members. 

In addition to monthly meetings, club 
members enjoy a variety of activities such 
as: special films; joint dinner meetings 
with the New Bedford branch, featuring 
guest speakers; and field trips to places of 
engineering interest such as New England 
Power and Balswin Liina Hamilton. 



100 



6 
E 

L 

G 
Y 

C 
L 
U 
B 




Having aspiration of finding fossilized Abominable 
Snowmen on Mt. Everest, the Geology Club practices pe- 
riodically at Professor Williams' "Hideout" in New Hamp- 
shire. 

Most of the members have acquired an interest in rock 
collecting through Professor Williams' Geology course. The 
group has climbed New Hampshire's most formidable peaks 
in search of both rocks and good times. They eagerly look 
to the day when the Troglodytes will rule the earth. 



First Row; R. Levesque, K. Reback, R. Deveau. Second Row: K. Rapoza, 
G. Pacheco, R. Boruch, W. Costa, L. Babin, R. George, P. Silvestre, 
R. Fiero, Mr. Williams. 




Cosmopolitan Club 



This club has been formed with an aim to pro- 
mote better mutual friendship, international under- 
standing, and spirit of co-operation among foreign 
students and students who are native born. 

The club organizes cultural shows and enter- 
tainment programs which are interesting as well 
as informative and educational. 

It is also the purpose of the club to help in- 
coming foreign students to become adjusted to the 
American way of life. 

The membership includes both U.S. students and 
students from abroad. 



Fronf: L. Bernier. Firsf Row: F. Cabral, J. Gonzalez, M. Prakash. Second Row: C. N. Wu, A. 
Awad, D. Binsri, S. Mukul, R. Leng, E. Petrilak, A. Faria, T. Ramos. 



101 



I.E.E.E. 



The purpose of the IEEE is to give stu- 
dents in Electrical Engineering a vivid 
picture of the electrical industry, and to 
keep them up to date with the latest 
technological advances in the field. A 
student affiliate of the Institute of 
Electrical Engineers is privileged to at- 
tend any and all functions of this inter- 
national organization, such as the great 
exhibit of new machines and applications 
at the New York Coliseum last Summer. 

Many field trips are made by the organ- 
ization and monthly meetings are held 
at which prominent people in the field 
speak about their work. Often movies are 
featured and doughnuts and coffee are 
served following every meeting. 




First Row: R. Leng, G. Belano, S. Farris, G. Poisson, T. Andrews, R. Leonardo. Second Row.- W. Anderson, R. Bra- 
bant, M. Coderre, R. Landerand, J. Gonzalez, D. Menard. Third Row: M. Kierom, M. Plonka, A. Giguere, M. Ryan, 
R. Holmund, D. Binsri. Fourth Row: Mr. Cory, E. Rivard, R. Landry, L. Marchand, J. M. McGregor, R. Whitehead, 
L. Orabona, Mr. Van Der Biggelaar. 



Management Club 




The Management Club is the busi- 
ness student's organization in which 
he has the opportunity, through lunch- 
eon meetings, field trips, and special 
business seminars, to listen to and 
become acquainted with members of 
the business community. This helps 
the student by contact with businesss 
leaders, and helps the college by de- 
veloping an awareness of the school, 
and particularly of the business de- 
partment, to the local business and 
government leaders. Through the 
Club, the members may gain member- 
ship in the American Management 
Association. 



First Row: E. Barker, G. Galego, E. Mendes, B. Perry, P. Cantin, B. Alosi, R. Levesque, F. Cole. Second Row: Professor W. 
Wild, G, Costa, E. Stevens, E. Foley, S. Kozikowski, W. Bolinder, R. Condon, J. Pacheco, W. Cox. 



102 




E. Barker, R. Chouinard, H. Thiboutot, G. Barnwelt, H. Bartley, W. Bolinder, J. Pacheco, C. Richard, W. Costa, B. Alosi. 



Circle 
K 



The Circle K Club is the 
college man's service organi- 
zation. Through service to his 
country, his town, his school, 
and his fellow man, the Cir- 
cle K man helps himself best 
by helping others. He enrich- 
es himself by fellowship with 
others in service, and has 
the opportunity of acquaint- 
ing himself with the leaders 
of his community. 



Math Club 



Kneeling: T. Leonardo. Standing and Sitting: Mr. Simeone, F. Sayward, M. Morgenstern, B. Francis, W. Greene, R. St. Michel, O. Solmon, 
W. Lyons. 



The Mathematics Club 
of SMTI, a student or- 
ganization since 1954, 
encourages its members 
to develop a more active 
interest and a deeper ap- 
preciation for their cho- 
sen field of study. A 
member of the American 
Mathematical Society, the 
club meets in school sev- 
eral times during the ac- 
ademic year. These meet- 
ings include lectures con- 
cerned with various 
phases of mathematical 
study followed by free 
exchange of ideas be- 
tween student body and 
faculty. Through such 
meetings, conducted in 
seminar style, this or- 
ganization attempts to 
stimulate greater student 
participation in mathe- 
matical discussion. 




103 



S>hi Psi 





Seated: William Perry, Chapter Editor; 
Barry Ross, Vice President; Lee 
L'Archevesque, President; Paul Can- 
tin, Treasurer. Standing: William Rod- 
rigues, Secretary; Dawson Getchell, 
Junior Warden; William Petres, Senior 
Warden. 



Phi Psi Fraternity, Delta Chapter, is a Professional Social organization, whose membership consists of men in the fields of 
engineering, textile, art and administration. Founded in 1903, Phi Psi is a national fraternity with nine chapters throughout 
the U.S. Annually, brothers meet at a national convention sponsored by one of the chapters in its respective area. During 
the three day convention, business is discussed at Grand Council meetings and brothers participate in many and varied 
social activities. 

The objectives of Phi Psi are to build men and their character through a united effort by participating in civic, social, scho- 
lastic and professional activities and also to instill a sense of belonging and a feeling of usefulness in each member. Phi Psi 
is continually growing and has recently acquired a new fraternity house. 



-V5=\.4gu(2- 



"*C— ' ^— — 



104 



P. Cantin, L L'Archevesque, F. Cole, 
G. Pavao, W. Petres, G. Galego, P. 
Souza. 











First Row.- U. Gehrke, W. Perry, D. Fitzgibbons, G. Almeida, S. Chafitz, C. Richard. Second Row: G. Galego, R. Rodriques, B. Ross, R. 
Bedar, G. Pelagio, W. Rodriques, R. Fortier, D. Getchell. Third Row: W. St. Onge, D. Velozo, H. Bigelow, R. Chouinard, W. Armburg, G. 
Peckham, F. Colaneri, R. Spicer, N. Timberlake, H. White, A. La Fleur. 



105 





Behind this door . . . 




Welcome, Sinners! 




Paul!!! 




106 



You really know how to hurt a fellow. 




Glad you're home, Sis. 





Please say you'll be mine. 



I'd rather switch than fight! 



The Cosine + Deviation = Pocket 




Gee! I'm sorry about last night. 






Try the switch 



Chug and Jugs have a new beach blanket. 




108 



96 Bottles of beer 

on the wall, 

96 Bottles of beer . 





But the key doesn't fit! 




Gee! That's good soda pop. 



Epsilon Phi Pi 





Freedom, Friendship, and Fidelity— three words 
—individually they have their own unique mean- 
ing, together they mean Epsilon Phi Pi. To be a 
member of Epsilon, you must give each the same 
amount of weight so that they will combine to 
cause an impact which will be doubted by no one. 

We promise nothing but to promote sincere fel- 
lowship. We do this by working together, study- 
ing together, and socializing with one another. The 
important word here is together. There is no one 
outside of the working body of Epsilon, for Epsi- 
lon is everyone, every devoted, hardworking,— 
BROTHER. 






Seated: Leonard J. Soares, Chancellor. Ladder, left to right: Mitchell Plonka, Pledge- 
master; Thomas Riley, Scribe; Peler Silvestre, Vice Chancellor; Raymond St. Michel, 
Bursar. 



110 




Above. First Row: H. Guay, R. Boruch, R. England, L. Babin, D. Menard. Second Row: W. Andreson, R. George, P. Silvestre, R. Witherell, E. 
Mendes, B. Alosi. Third Row: W. Costa, A. Demary, K. Raposa, M. Plonks, A. Dunnigan, E. Viveiros, J. Pacheeo. Fourth Row: M. Kieron, E 
Rivard, R. Freeman, L. Orabona, W. Bolinder, R. Deveau. 



Below. First Row: R. Paris, D. Solmon. Second Row: F. Sayward, M. Ledo, R. Brabant, F. Cabral, W. Lyons, D. Roy. Third and Fourth Rows: P. 
Kiely, R. Goyette, R. Gomes, R. Whitehead, R. Holmund, J. Soares, W. Taylor, D. Turner, A. Giguere, J. Bishal, H. Bartley, J. Donnelly, D. Port- 
lock, T. Leonardo, R. St. Michel. 




Ill 



112 




Who said a B.A. doesn't know a slide rule when he sees it 



Stand up so we can see you. 




If I had to choose-. 




Two heads. One thought? 



Clark Kent relaxes 



Ik i 
1 1 W 


1 \ 

1 h^^M ^^^^^^^^M 





What girl walking down the stairs? 




One head. 
Same thought? 



113 




The Bobbin Brigade 




Only five more miles 




Here we go again 





Home, sweet home. 



r 

r 










7 







mi, 



Kappa Sigma Phi 





Jean Cazarro, Social Chairman; Charlotte Kalil, President; Virginia Fonseca, Corresponding Secretary; Kathleen Costa, Vice President-Treasurer; Theresa 
Couto, Recording Secretary. 

Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority, Gamma Chapter, was the first sorority established at Bradford Durfee College, now 
Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute. It is the purpose of our sorority to join in fraternity, women of 
like interests and ambitions with a common desire for the exchange of knowledge and encouragement of ideals 
and sincerity. Therefore the words in the name of our sorority each have a meaning: Kappa for Knowledge, Sigma 
for Sincerity, and Phi for Fraternity. It is our hope that Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority will continue to grow and flourish 
in work and enjoyment that we, as members, have had the opportunity to share. 



^J^^w^ /y&Jj£ 



116 




First Row: N. Miranda, A. Ruddick, P. Zapasnik. Second Row: J. Gazarro, C. Kahil, K. Costa, C. Rogers, T. Couto, L. Bernier. Third 
Row: V. Fonseca, W. Pinckney, C. Whowell, G. Paquette, A. Kateriewitz, N. Russell, D. Wood. 



117 





I didn't take it! 



It's gone 




I'm innocent 






I bet . . . took it! 



To tell you the 
truth . . . 




118 



Of all people 



Crime 
didn't pay. 






Skin you love to ... ! 



Sign once, honey! 






You want me to 
drink that? 



KATHY, count the money again! 





Mirror mirror on the wall 




Jeannie! 




So, what else is there? 



119 



Chi Delta Phi 



Chi Delta Phi Sorority is comprised of nine sisters majoring in the fields of Math, 
Textiles, Medical Technology, Art and Mechanical Engineering. Established in March 
of 1964, Chi Delta Phi stands for friendship, service and democracy to our college 
and the community. All members work together to uphold these standards. 

Traditional colors are pink and white, and we hold the chrysanthemum as our 
selected flower. 

Activities include a Christmas party, a dance, and an annual car-wash. 




First Row: Janet Rolfe; Shirley Hargreaves, Pledgemaster; Carolyn Albino. Second Row: Arlene Dutra; Merle Hopkins, Treasurer; Diane 
McGee, President; Barbara Contois; Deborah Frost, Secretary. 



120 






Do you think this record will last much longer? 



Officer Gcnzalo, is it raining out? 



I'm sorry, Bill, you can't have another shot. 





A Man! 
Where? 





Where's Peter? 



126 




A break in the nearly ceaseless 
drag of studies was afforded by 
Chi Delta Phi's dance at the K. of 
C. Logan Doane entertained the 
throng with his proficiency in 
hypnotism. 

Everyone enjoyed the well-in- 
tended humor although a few 
were left with red faces and oth- 
er parts. 



I shot an arrow into the air 





Forget her, fella, she's not the only fish 
in the sea. 



Look, Ma, no cavities! 



127 







Deborah Weed 




Judy Gonsalves 






One of the highlights of the 
"Humanities Series" was the jazz 
concert presented by the Herb 
Pomeroy Quartet. Father O'Con- 
nell, who was supposed to pre- 
lude the show with a short lec- 
ture about the origin and de- 
velopment of jazz, was unable 
to attend because of a sudden 
malady. 

Nevertheless, we were treated 
to some of the best original com- 
positions of modern jazz that 
could have been offered. Though 
the Humanities Series has often 
been criticized for presenting 
uninteresting material, only 
praise was heard following this 
event. 




130 




Athletics 



131 



Soccer 



Paul Cullen, our new soccer coach, did a re- 
markable job fielding such an aggressive and spir- 
ited team. Although our "Booters" in this past 
season did not chalk up a particularly impressive 
record, the future looks bright. The addition of 
some fine first year men, plus the talents of Coach 
Cullen indicates much success on the Soccer field 
in years to come. 




John Donnelly prevents another attempt to score on 
the Engineers. 



Coach Cullen switches defensive plays. 






Roger Deveau halts a Barrington drive. 



Damrong Binsri points the way. 




Another steal for Russ Gomes. 



133 




Heads-up! 







W> 




If only I had . . . 



Marbles, anyone? 



— — 




-». 






■ 



w 





A taste of victory. 



Oh, Mike, not again. 




. f B B BH"ri I ^ 

rHPCi in |[ 





fcmFV* 


* * 


£»'*" 




"y ? 






Track 



The SAATI Track Team, although small in number, is a giant 
on the field. The members of the team spend long, hard hours 
in training and the recognition they receive is far less than the 
team deserves. Every member of the team contributes their 
utmost. Meet after meet these dedicated athletes carry the 
honor and prestige of Durfee College to greater heights of ad- 
miration throughout the area. The absence of a full time coach 
and often ill equipped, the team shows its determination and 
talent at every meet. 




Salamon the shot, streaks down the track 
in the 220. 




Bill Perry leads the pack in the 1500 meter. 




138 



John Postligone shows his Grecian form in the javelin. 





If this discus was only a few ounces lighter 



Don Solomon shows the fine form and effort, which has won him the 
recognition as an excellent athlete. 





Bob Maltais hurls the shot put with all his 
strength. 



139 






This the backbone of our track 
team have earned the respect 
and admiration of all area 
teams. 



Bob Maltais exhibits the deep concentration and excellent 
poise a fine shot putter must possess. 




Don't worry Don, Walt won't drop it this time. 



140 






. . . Three, two, one, fire— John 
puts another Javelin in orbit 
at the Bridgewater track meet. 




George Peckam sucking wind in a wild 100 yd. dash. 



Posty thrusts the shot into the blazing sun. 



141 




Fencing 



Coached by Professor Williams, the SAATI fencing team 
had another extremely successful season. Daily practice 
paid off for the fencers who met top-notch competition 
throughout their schedule. 

SMTI fencers face such outstanding teams as Harvard, 
MIT, and other leading Ivy-league colleges and universities. 
These valiant men, who get their scars at the Fall River 
YMCA, are outstanding competitors in all classes, be it 
sabre, rapier, or epee. 








Look, fellas, let's just cut it up into nine pieces and we can each have some. 



143 





His pants are kinda big. 



If I wasn't tied to this dog house — 




Charge 





Touches? 



Don't cross that line. 



144 





Don't look now but . 



145 



Golf 




The SAATI golf team otherwise known 
as the "fearsome foursome" meets head 
on all competition. With "drive for show" 
and "putt for dough," Captain George 
Pacheco leads the team against all com- 
ers. Ray Gagnon, Maurice "Chevalier" 
Wills and Lee L'Archevesque are the other 
three fine golfers that make up the "Four- 
some". Rain or shine, wind or cold the 
SMTI golfers trudge on to ever increasing 



Quick! Somebody grab the pin. 




JUHgQMMtftflMW^b 



146 



Fore? 



success on the links. With their "U.S. Tiger" 
golf balls and four practice rounds, which 
are generously paid for by the school, the 
golf team shows its excellent depth and 
consistency at all its matches. With gradu- 
ation coming the "Fearsome Foursome" will 
vanish from the annals of SMTI golfing 
history, leaving an excellent record for a 
fine incoming team to carry on. 





It takes more than a stare, George. 




If I only had my B.A. slide rule. 



147 




I knew we were going to score. 




Basketball 



The SAATI basketball team, 
under the adroit leadership of 
Coach Phil Wetterland, had a 
good season. Although the team 
started off sluggishly, their new 
uniforms gave them added mo- 
mentum and the team finished 
off the season winning a com- 
paratively fine percentage of 
their games. The SAATI Hoopsters, 
led by the sparkling play of team 
captain Maury Wills, defeated 
some of the conferences' better 
teams. 



Two more points. 



148 



Basketball or Track? 




Each and every game the team 
gave their upmost. There were 
many tremendous individual and 
team efforts throughout their 
teams rigorous schedule. 

Adin Demary, Gary Drewniak, 
Scott Kreiger, Jeff Murphy, John 
Donnely, all were outstanding in 
their contributions to the team 
efforts. 

Gerry (T.C.) Pavao, the team's 
student manager, gave the team 
tremendous moral boosts all 
through the season. His unique 
encouragement methods will not 
soon be forgotten. 

With a strong experienced 
bench, S.M.T.I.'s basketball future 
is bright. 




"Thay" Fellows!!! 





When I was Captain of the team 



You wouldn't believe it! 



149 



s 



r" 



Down the court. 




150 



Defense presses in! 



152 





I am! 




Assistant Coach? 




What a team!!! 



153 




Four 

more 

points 

for 

the 

win! 




Dear Graduates: 

The day, that four years ago seemed to be too distant in the future to think about, 
is now upon you. The long hours of study, the monotonous routine day after day, and 
for some, the financial hardship are finally coming to a close. Graduation Day is fast 
approaching this is "your day". 

Being the first class to graduate from the Southeastern Massachusetts Technological 
Institute will be an honor. In the future, this Institute will be a living symbol to educa- 
tion, a symbol which you are helping to form. 

Most of you will soon be leaving the familiar area of "hills, mills and pork pies" for 
a new location and the beginning of a new phase of your life. You will have the educa- 
tion to compete among the best in your field of endeavor. The ladder of success is a dif- 
ficult one, but it can and will be climbed. 

As you leave the college, you will be taking not only an excellent education with 
you, but many memories. You will soon find that most of your classmates have scattered 
and that your memories are fading. The purpose of the alumni association is to keep the 
graduates in touch with old friends and to restore those wonderful memories. Each year 
the alumni has a banquet and business. meeting for the sole purpose of the graduates to 
get together and enjoy themselves. We hope that this will be one event each year in 
which you will participate. 

The alumni association of Bradford Durfee College, soon to become the alumni asso- 
ciation of Southeastern Massachusetts Technological Institute, wish to extend our con- 
gratulations to the graduating class of 1965. 




Sincerely 

3 \fiddL 



John F. Pacheco 

President, Alumni Association 



155 



PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. Theodore P. Bernier 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Waterman 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Galego 

Tom Beedem's 

Earle W. Stewart 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon H. Niclcerson 

Mrs. Joseph Soares 

Mr. and Mrs. Morton Katersky 

Very Reverend William A. Salvin, J.C.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Petres 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stevens 

A Friend 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rogers 

Mr. and Mrs. James Cox 



Mr. Harry F. Owens 

Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Menard 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Marshall McGreger 

Mrs. J. Marshall McGreger, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Rapoza 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank F. Rapoza 

Mr. Franklin E. Fairhurst 

Carolyn Torre* 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Russo 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred McNally 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Pinckney 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard R. Babin 



Compliments 
of 
FERNANDES MARKET 


Compliments 
of 
DR. AND MRS. JAMES J. SABRA 


Compliments 
of 

GOMES AMERICAN 
SERVICE STATION 


ANTHONY IMBRISLIO 
ACCORDION STUDIO 

413 South Main St. 
Fall River 


Compliments 
of 

ROBESON SUPER 

MARKET 


MELLON RESTAURANT AND 
LOUNGE 

123 North Main St. 
Fall River 


Best Wishes 
to the Class of 1965 From 

STEEL HEDDLE 
MANUFACTURING CO. 



156 



Compliments 
of 

KAPPA SIGMA PHI 


Compliments of 


Congratulations 
From the 

CLASS OF "67" 


furniture designed by 
1 HARVEY PROBBER 


Fall River, Massachusetts 



157 



Compliments 
R. A. McWHIRR 
COMPANY 


Congratulations 
CHACE CURTAIN FACTORY 

Fall River, Mass. 


HERALD NEWS 

Fall River, Mass. 


FAIRLANE PAINT CO., INC. 

Fairlane For Fine Finishes 

1508 So. Main St. 
Fall River, Mass. 

Tel. OS 2-6794 UN 1-0700 
F.R. Prov., R. 1. 


Congratulations 

SWANSEA CONSTRUCTION CO. 


To The Class of '65 
A & P 


UNITED MERCHANTS 

Fall River Office 


STAFFORD FURNITURE 


CAMPUS 
COLONIAL LOUNGE 

244 Centeral St. 
Fall River, Mass. 


PRESIDENT CAFE 

1030 South Main St. 
Fall River, Mass. 


HIGHLAND WINDOW CLEANING CO. 

Fall River 

Prompt and Efficient Service 

Tel. 672-7021 


Congratulations from the Cafeteria 

Barbara, Rene, and Manny 

to the Class of '65 


Best Wishes 

CHARLES J. HAGUE, ATTORNEY 
AT LAW 




MORSE SHOE STORE INC. , 


PLEASANT SUPER MARKET 

1402 Pleasant St. Fall River, Mass. 



158 




Special 

TEXTILE DICTIONARY 

for BEST RESULTS 
in Textile Processing 



Corobex (Kor 'a-bex) 

A durable anti-bacterial additive for textiles. 
Provides fixed, lasting protection against germs, 
mildew, perspiration odors and other odors of 
bacterial origin. 

Easily applied during dyeing or finishing opera- 
tions. Will cause no shade change in dyed and 
printed colors, no yellowing of whites. Does not 
affect the hand of the finished goods. Compat- 
ible with most types of finishing materials. 

D 

Dlscollte* (dTs^ ko.llte) 
Concentrated sodium sulphoxylate formaldehyde 
available in lump, pea, rice or powder form. 
A powerful reducing agent, stable at high tem- 
peratures. Widely used to effect reduction and 
solution of vat colors, and for discharge effects 
when applied to colored grounds. Effective when 
mixed with vat colors and discharge pastes 
wherever the reducing agent must retain its 
reducing power after being dried into the fabric. 



Dispersal! (dls- pur/sal) 

A long chain ethylene oxide condensate in the 

form of a colorless, neutral, somewhat viscous 

liquid. Fully resistant to hard water, and miscible 

with water in all proportions. A retardant and 

leveling assistant in vat dyeing. 

I'sed widely as a dispersing agent in dyeing 

synthetic fibers with disperse colors and for fast 

color salts and bases in Napthol dyeing and 

printing. 

Effective in stripping to prevent rcdcposilion of 
the color on stripped goods. 

N 

Neofinish (Ne/.O. Finish) 
Non-Ionic softener dispersible in hot water, suit- 
able for ajl textile fibres, both natural and syn- 
thetic. Compatible with all types of finishing 
materials, including resin finishes. No develop- 
ment of color or odor in goods finished with 
Neofinish, even in storage. No yellowing at time 
of application. 

Neowet ( n eA o . wet) 

Complex Polyethelene Ether in the form of a pale 

yellow, slightly viscous liquid. 

A non-ionic surface active wetting agent, effective 

at all temperatures. Completely compatible with 

enzymatic desizing agents and readily soluble in 

water. Contains 33 V'c active ingredients. Widely 

used in scouring all types of textile fabrics and for 

general wetting purposes. 



Neowet X fne^o.wet) 

Organic Ether Sulphonatr in the form of a water 

white slightly vinous liquid. 

An anionic surf^f a^tiv- writing agent, effective 

at all temperatures. Doe* not affect enzyme 

activity in rl raizing. Compatible with hydrogen 

peroxide and resin finishes. High detergent value. 

Contains 20% active ingredients. 

Neozymcs* n c '■ o • z i m * 

Desizing .-".cents made up of amylolytic. proteolytic 

and fat splitting; e:izymes available in the form of 

crystalline j>owdcr or liquid concentrate for high 

or low temperature requirements. 

Neozymes quickly remove all trace of starch glue 

or gelatin sizing without danger of damage to 

even the most delicate fabrics. For best results. 

use with NEOWET to speed saturation. 



Parollte* (pir/o . lite) 
Zinc sulphoxylate formaldehyde in the form of 
white crystalline powder. A highly concentrated 
stripping agent for all forms of wool and modern 
synthetics. 

Completely soluble in water. I-eaves stripped 
goods soft, completely free of zinc dust and in 
most receptive condition for further processing. 
Often completely strips goods where other strip- 
ping agents fail. Very effective in discharge prat- 
ing on acetate rayon. 



Vatroli te 1 vat^ro-llte 

Concentrated sodium hydrosulphite in the form 

of while crystalline powder. A powerful reducing 

agent for vat colors, ideal for dry feeding because 

of its free flowing, dustless character. Completely 

soluble in water. 

Effective stripping agent for direct, sulphur and 

vat colors on ccllulosic fabrics. 

Quickly removes rust stains from cotton goods. 

May be stored indefinitely. 

Available with optical whites and in buffered 

formulas for high temperature use without 

excessive alkalinity. 

Velvo Softener (vel/ vo) 
A highly sulphonated tallow in the form of a 
creamy white paste, easily dispersed in water. 
Used in general finishing of all types of textile 
fabrics. Will not "smoke off" or change color in 
high temperature operations such as calendering 
or drying. Has no effect on light fastness of colors. 



Strategically placed warehouses plus 
company owned trucks add up to fast 
dependable delivery, every time. 





EMICAL COMPANY 

EAST RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY 



159 



Compliments 
of 



PHI PSI FRATERNITY 




FALL RIVER 
GAS COMPANY 




DOTTLEO UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 



COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 
of Fall River, Massachusetts 



160 



Congratulations 

SWAN CLEANERS 

Where the Charm of Newness is Restored 
873 Globe St. Tel. 674-3167 
Fall River, Mass. 


RITE OIL CO. 

ERNEST W. SILVIA, Prop. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

Meter Service — Prompt Delivery 

Heating Systems Installed 

Oil Burner Service 

196 West Hilton St. Tiverton, R. 1. 


Congratulations and Continued Success 

D. R. CHAREST CONSTRUCTION 


Compliments 

CORKY ROW CLUB 


Compliments 
FALL RIVER AREA 
C.Y.O. 


PACIFIC OIL COMPANY 

Guardian Service Protection 
Call and Ask Us 


To The Class of 1965 
Congratulations From 
MASON'S 

"New England's Largest 
Furniture Showroom" 


DANFRED JEWELERS 

Academy Bldg. 1st Flight Up 
Open an Account — Take 1 Year to Pay 

"Diamonds are our Business" 

See Our Fine Selection Through 
Our Fabulous Gemscope 


Compliments 
NORMAND'S 
UNIVERSITY SHOP 

Sizes 35 to 44 


Compliments of 
FRAZE'S SPORTING GOODS 



161 




Always open 

At Whitin, the doors are always open for new ideas and to new people. The suc- 
cess of any organization is directly proportional to its willingness to base its growth on the 
thinking of dynamic, creative, forward-looking people — people with the special knowl- 
edge and abilities to translate new ideas into practical plans and programs. Whitin has 
welcomed many. Each has made significant contributions to the improvement of Whitin 
products and services. 

From this "open door policy" Whitin expects to provide additional benefits for its 
customers — "extra" values to make their mill operations more profitable. 






THE BEST WAY TO BETTER YARNS 



WHITIN MACHINE WORKS: CHARLOTTE, N. C • GREENSBORO, N. C. • ATLANTA, GA. • SPARTANBURG, S. C • WHITINSVILLE, MASS. 



162 



Best Wishes for Your Continued 
Success 

FALL RIVER KNITTING, INC. 


GLOBE PRINTING & STATIONARY CO. 

151-159 East Main St. 

Fall River, Mass. 674-3167 

Complete Service in Office and College Supplies 

DRAFTING EQUIPMENT 
BUSINESS CARDS 
RESUMES 
OFFICE FURNISHINGS See 

INVITATIONS PAUL GOSSELIN 


Compliments 

DURO FINISHING COMPANY 


Compliments of 

SOUZA'S PHOTO SERVICE 

FALL RIVER'S ONLY 
COLOR LAB 


Compliments 

JOSEPH BORGE CONSTRUCTION 
COMPANY 


Compliments 

LAMPORT COMPANY, INC. 

Pond and Anawan St. 
Fall River, Mass. 


Compliments 
FOOD CRAFTS INC. 

Food Management — Specialists 


Compliments 

MULLEN BROS. JEWELERS 


Compliments 

EDDIE'S ATLANTIC 
SERVICE STATION 

EDDIE LETENDRE, Prop. 

2011 South Main St. 

Fall River, Mass. 678-9898 


Compliments 

FIRESTONE RUBBER AND LATEX 
PRODUCT COMPANY 

Fall River, Mass. 



163 



S. S. KRESGE'S 

71 So. Main St. 


Compliments of 

GENDREAU FURNITURE 

1465 Pleasant St. 
Fall River 


GLOBE MANUFACTURING 
COMPANY 

Bedford St. 


FITTON MOVERS 

Moving — Trucking — Warehousing 

45 Fourth St. 
Fall River, Mass. 


HALL'S MUSIC STORE 

ESTABLISHED 1919 

Everything for the Music Lover 

169 North Main Street 
Fall River, Massachusetts 


Good Luck 

SHOP-RITE LIQUOR'S 

Stafford Square 

Next to 

Stop & Shop 


Compliments of 

CENTRAL LUNCH 

354 Central St. 
Fall River 


ROMIE'S JEWELER'S 

Watches — Diamonds — Jewelry 
Watch Repair and Jewelry Work 

1454 Pleasant Street 
Fall River, Mass. 


Compliments of 

CONNORS MARKET 


Compliments of 

ANDERSON-LITTLE CO. 


Compliments of 

LABECKI'S 
HIGHLAND GULF STATION 


J. O'NEIL 
FISK TIRE SERVICE 


ROBERT'S 

Fall River, Massachusetts 


TECHNOLOG 


A FRIEND 


Compliments 
of 

C. J. E. 


THE HUB 
S. GOURSE & SONS 

Fall River's Largest 
Apparel Outfitters 

Pleasant Corner Trol Fall River 


PROFESSIONAL 
PHARMACY 


A FRIEND 


ANN DALE PRODUCTS, INC. 

164 Hartwell St. 
Fall River, Mass. 

Cookies and Confections 



164 



Congratulations to 
Class of "65" 



ACE PACKAGE STORE 



Compliments of 



LOUIS HAND INC. 



165 



AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR TEXTILE TECHNOLOGY 



O 




VENUS DE MILO 
Dining Room 



75 G.A.R. Highway 
678-6978 



Swansea, Massachusetts 
678-5363 



Available for Banquets, Weddings, Balls, 
School Dances, Testimonials 



Best Wishes 

PFISTER CHEMICAL WORKS 

Ridgefield, New Jersey 



GARTEN FORD 

428 Pleasant St. Fall River OS 4-5791 




The "BI&^DifferenceU- Wg^Try Harder 



II 



■■'■"■-■.■ .'■-'. 



$MtemM£l ^m^^smSm^ .-r^-.- ^ >■ 



iASAFE PLACE TO BUY 



I' r>*S. T ^1 



gore 






166 



Compliments of 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



167 



Compliments of 



BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY INC. 



97 Cove Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts 




Compliments to Class of '65 

THE COLLEGE 
BOOK STORE 



Compliments to the 
Class of '65 



BRISTOL KNITTING 



Fall River, Mass. 



168 



Best Wishes to the Class 
of 1965 

KEMP'S HAMBURGERS 

Fall River, Mass. 




Congratulations 



EPSILON PHI PI 



Compliments 



JOSEPH P. OTT 



Pawtuclcet, R. I. 



SAWYER'S 



CAMPUS 
SHOP 



169 



TEXTILE WEBBING 
CORPORATION 



A FRIEND 



Congratulations 
to the Class of "65" 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



170 



Index 



Abdallah, Patricia A .. 78 

Activities 81, 130 

Advertisers 156-169 

Aguiar, Elaine P. 78 

Albino, Carolyn-Joyce 71, 120 

Almeida, Gerald C 78, 105 

Almeida, Nadilio D 71, 96, 97 

Alosi, Brian A. 31, 102, 103, 111 

Alumni Message 155 

American Association of Textile 

Chemists & Colorists 96 

American Association for 

Textile Technologists 97 

American Chemical Society 96 

Anderson, Elaine 27 

Andresen, William H 31, 102, 111 

Andrews, Thomas J. ..... 79, 100, 102 

Anslow, Malcolm 76 

Armburg, Walter W 96 

Arnold, Everett S. 21, 28 

Ashworth, Kenneth W. 79 

Athletics 1 3 1 -1 54 

Audet, Richard A 79 

Austin, Edward A. 31 

Awad, Atiah S. M 73, 101 

Babin, Leonard R., Jr. .. 32, 92, 94, 
100, 101, 111 
Barker, Edmund, Jr. .... 32, 101, 102 
Barnwell, Gerald P. .. 71, 95, 97, 103 
Bartley, Harold E. .. 76, 100, 103, 111 

Basketball 1 48-1 54 

Bedard, Randall M. 72, 105 

Belano, G. . 102 

Bento, Robert 26, 28 

Bergmann, Frederick A 79 

Berman, Edward A 80, 97 

Bernier, Lorraine M. 95, 101, 117 

Bigelow, Harvey J. __. 72 

Binsri, Damrong .. 32, 101, 102, 133 

Bishal, J. 75, 111 

Blanchard, Lila 129 

Bolinder, William H. .... 33, 102, 103, 

111 

Borden, David P. 72, 100 

Boruch, Ronald J. .. 33, 96, 98, 101, 

111 

Bouchard, Arthur R. ____ 78 

Bouchard, Robert J. __. ._ 33 

Boucher, Roger H. 79 

Boutin, Richard A. 78 

Brabant, Rolando 75, 102, 111 

Braga, Joanne K. 79, 95 

Brickhill, Peter J. 34 

Briody, John F., Jr. __ ____ 78 

Brisson, Robert L. 78 

Brodeur, Richard 80, 97 

Brown, Charles P. 34 

Brown, Merrill T. . 80, 97 

Brown, Paul E. 34 

Bshara, Mitchell J 76, 98 

Buscher, David 78 

Cabral, Francisco J. R. .. 79, 98, 101 

Cabral, Frank 75, 98, 100, 111 

Caisse, Ronald H 76 

Camara, David 79 



Campbell, Allan 23, 28 

Campus Favorites 128, 129 

Cantin, Paul R. . 35, 102, 104, 105 

Canuel, Roger J. 26, 28 

Castaldi, Basil 16 

Carpenter, Gerald R 80 

Cass, Walter J 17, 28 

Cavanagh, Anna L 78 

Chadinha, Carol Ann 78 

Chafitz, Steven R. .. 71, 95, 96, 97, 

100, 105 

Champlin, Edward R., Jr. 35 

Cheerleaders 99 

Chi Delta Phi 120-121 

Chorus, SMTI 122-123 

Chouinard, Ronald J 95, 96, 101 

Chouinard, William A. 71, 97 

Cipollini, Charles O. 35 

Circle K Club 103 

Clarke, Cheryl R 79 

Cobert, Josef N. .. 26, 28, 122, 123 

Coderre, Maurice G 72, 100, 102 

Colaneri, Francis J. 72, 100 

Cole, Forrest P 36, 93, 102, 105 

Collins, Charlotte A 79 

Condon, Richard M. 36, 102 

Conforti, William J — 36 

Conrad, Walter E 25, 28 

Considine, Thomas P. 86, 97 

Contents .__ 2, 3 

Contois, Barbara J. 37, 120 

Cooper, Robert E. .- 22, 28 

Correira, John R. 80 

Cory, Lester W 20, 28, 1 02 

Cosmopolatan Club 101 

Costa, George T. 37, 93, 102 

Costa, Kathleen L. .. 71, 99, 1 16, 1 17 
Costa, William A. .. 37, 82, 98, 100, 

101, 103, 111 

Cote, Edward R. 72, 100 

Courey, Guy A. 100 

Couto, Theresa .. 74, 75, 95, 116, 117 

Cox, William P. 38, 102 

Creamer, David J. 23, 28 

Cullen, Ethel 27 

Cummings, Dennis E. 22, 28 

Daby, William K. .... 38, 93, 174, 176 

Dadah, Randy D. 79 

Dagwan, Raymond J 78 

Daley, James R. 80 

Davis, Judith L 73, 96 

Dearborn, Errol L 4-5, 28 

Dedication 4, 5 

DeGaetano, Robert F. 38 

DeGaetano, Russell D. 78 

Delano, George, III 75 

Demary, Adin C. 39, 98, 222 

DeMello, David F. 76, 96, 97 

DeMello, Donald C 77 

DeMello, Robert A 80, 97, 98 

Dennis, Robert R. 79, 100 

Desrosier, Roger R. 39 

Derosiers, Ronald, J. 76 

Dessert, Ernest H. 86, 97, 98 

Deston, Albert, Jr. 72 



Deston, Robert 79, 97 

Deston, Ronald H. . 80 

Deveau, Roger J. 30, 39, 98, 101, 

111, 133 
Dias, Joseph L. Jr. 79, 100 

DiChiara, Gerald P. 40 

Directors . 16 

Donahue, Francis B. _ 40 

Donle, William L. Jr. 79 

Donnelly, Jane S. Ill 

Donnelly, John V. .. 75, 76, 98, 100, 

132 

Dore, Harold A., Jr 79 

Doyle, Timothy C. 40 

Downey, John F 78 

Downs, James E. 78 

Driscoll, Joseph Leo 6, 7 

Driscoll, Marion ._ 27 

Driscoll, Robert T 80 

Dugan, Robert T 80, 97 

Dunnigan, Allan R 41, 96, 111 

Dupont, Robert L 76 

Dussault, Diane L. 78 

Dutra, Arlene M 75, 120, 129 

Eaton, Helen 23, 28 

Engineering Society 100 

England, Richard J. 46, 96, 111 

Epsilon Phi Pi 110-115 

Erickson, John P. 79 

Estrella, Bernard A 78 

Evangelho, James L. 78 

Faculty 17-26, 28 

Fairhurst, Sybil Ann 78 

Faria, A. 79, 101 

Faris, Ralph M. 76, 94, 111 

Faris, Stephen J. 102 

Farley, Daniel E. 78 

Farrah, Diane M. 78 

Faryniarz, Joseph S. 24, 28 

Felder, Joan 21, 28 

Fencing 142-145 

^erreira, Mariano . 76 

Fiero, Robert E. 41, 100, 101 

Finkelstein, Joes 80, 97 

Fitzgibbons, David F. _. 71, 96, 97, 

105 

Flores, Leonard F. 97 

Flynn, Robert E. 21, 28 

Foley, Edward F. 42, 102 

Fonseca, Virginia M. ._ 71, 116, 117 

Fortier, Roger H. 72 

Foster, John E. 16 

Francis, Beverly C. 76, 103 

Franco, John A. 42 

Freeman, Richard A. 42, 111 

Freshman 78-80 

Friar, Claire P. 43 

Frost, Deborah C. 75, 120 

Fyans, Richard L. 43, 96 

Gagnon, Raymond O. 43 

Galego, Gerald L. _ 44, 82, 102, 105 

Galvin, F. 76 

Gamache, Paulette R. 99, 128 

Garcia, David F 1 00 

Gateriewictz, Andrea S. 44, 1 1 7 



171 



Gazarro, Jean E. .. 71, 82, 96, 97, 105 
Gehrike, Ulrich L. .. 71, 82, 96, 97, 105 

Genereau, Peter A. 78 

Geology Club 101 

George, Ronald J. ._ 44, 1 00, 101, 111 

Getchell, Dawson 104 

Gifford, Claudia F. 73 

Giguere, Armand J. 72, 102, 1 1 1 

Goddu, Suzanne E. 78 

Golen, James A. 45 

Golf, 146-147 

Gomes, Ronald M. _. 71, 97, 98, 111, 

133 

Gonsalves, Judith Ann 75, 129 

Gonzales, Jairo 45, 101, 102 

Goyette, Robert C. 75, 98, 1 00, 111 

Greene, William H. 45, 103 

Greenhalgh, John 20, 28 

Greenwood, Lawrence J. 78 

Grenier, Alan L. 79 

Guay, Henry A. 46, 96, 111 

Hackett, Robert H. 46 

Hague, Charles J. 26, 28 

Hanley, Ernest J. 78 

Hargraves, Shirley H. 73, 120 

Harrington, John T. 80 

Hart, Nancy 79 

Hastie, Dana S. 78 

Haubner, Suzanne R. 79, 128 

Hess, Rosemary T. 24, 28 

Higginson, Thomas J. 21, 28 

Hilton, Joyce L. 79 

Hilton, Phyllis S. 68 

Hinchcliffe, John F. 80, 97 

History, Class 91 

Hitchen, Margaret Ann 73 

Holland, William J. 16, 28 

Holmlund, R. 72, 111 

Hopkins, Merle A. 72, 120 

Howland, Ann 79 

I. E. E. E. 102 

James, Russell, F. 75 

Johnson, Stephen C. 75, 100 

Juniors 70-73 

Class Officers 70 

Kalil, Charlotte A'. .. 46, 99, 116, 117 

Kaminski, Peter F. 47, 82 

Kappa Sigma Phi 116-119 

Katersky, Edward S 76, 98 

Katz, Jerome H. 75, 100 

Kay, Robert E. 79 

Keating, Kathleen M. 47 

Kenney, John F. 100 

Kenney, Patricia M. 78 

Keshura, Michael, Jr 79 

Kiely, Paul T. 76, 111 

Kieron, Matthew E. __ 47, 102, 111 

Kinkead, Johnnie C 48 

Kirkman, William J. , 80, 97 

Klimka, Donald L. ..._ 48, 136 

Konarski, Joan H. 48 

Kosikowski, Stanley J. 49, 102 

Kriger, Scott J 78 

Labrie, Richard W. 78 

Landry, Raymond J. 102 

Landrand, Eugene R. 72, 102 

Langlais, Rene N. 75 

L'Archevesque, Lee G. .. 49, 104, 105 



LaRochelle, Joyce Ann ..... 79, 128 

Lavallee, David P. 79 

LaVault, Rudolph L. 22, 28 

Lavoie, Norman F. 80, 97 

LeBoeuf, Roger N. 78 

Ledo, Michael W 76, 1 1 1 

Ledoux, Ronald R. 78 

Leng, Robert . 49, 101, 102 

Leonardo, Richard A. 50, 102 

Leonard, Thomas C. .. 70, 71, 82, 103, 

111 

Levesque, Roger E. .... 50, 101, 102 

Lifrak, Ella 26 

Lilotta, G. . 79 

Lima, Robert J 50 

Little, John R. 79 

Lozinski, B. Philip 18, 28 

Lussier, Denis G. 79 

Lyons, William E. __ 71, 94, 103, 111 

Malone, Kathleen Ann 75 

Maltais, R. 77, 97 

Management Club 102 

Manchester, Michael S. 76 

Mannion, Vincent A., Jr. _. 51, 92, 175 

Maniscalco, Diane F. 79 

Marchand, Robert J. 102 

Marsden, Stephen J. 76 

Marsh, Robert A. 79 

Marston, Walter E. 20, 28 

Mason, Raymond D. 51 

Math Club 103 

McCabe, Robert 22, 28 

McCoy, Thomas F. 21, 28 

McGee, D. 97, 120 

McGillick, Anne M. 78 

McGregor, J. Marshall, Jr. __ 51, 102 

McLaughlin, Andrew M. 52 

Mello, Alfred J. 77, 96, 97 

Mead, Theodore D. 25, 28 

Medde, Carl E. 18, 28 

Medeiros, David R. 77, 96, 97 

Medeiros, Lydia M. 52 

Mello, Alfred J. 77, 96, 97 

Mello, Geraldine 73 

Menard, Denis H. .. 52, 100, 102, 111 
Mendes, Edward J. _. 53, 92, 102, 1 1 1 

Mendoza, Kenneth W. 78 

Miller, Robert I 79 

Mills, Carol Ann 96 

Miranda, Nancy L. 117 

Modansky, Sherry M. 79 

Moddasser, Yahya 53 

Moore, Susan K 78 

Morganstern, Michael 53, 103 

Morotti, Rita 26 

Mukul, Satish S 54, 97, 101 

Mullen, Nancy J. — 95 

Mulyk, M 79 

Nasser, Thomas R. 54, 96 

Nogueira, Raymond T. 76 

Norton, Michael P. 54 

Novi, Brovislava Y. 18, 28 

O'Connell, Daniel F. 77, 96, 97 

O'Connell, Gladys M. 70, 73, 96 

Office -- 27 

Ogden, Robert M. 55 

Oliveira, Daniel J. 72 

Orabona, Leonard J 55, 98, 102, 



111 

Ottariani, William J. 79 

Pacheco, John F. 56 

Pacheco, Joseph 102, 103, 111 

Pacheco, George A. .. 55, 98, 100, 101 

Pagnano, Ernest A. 79 

Panos, Margaret A. 18, 28 

Panunzio, Wesley 23, 28 

Paquette, Gertrude Y. 117 

Parente, Paul J. 25, 28 

Partington, Susan J. 75, 95 

Patrons 156 

Pavao, Gerald C. 56, 98, 105 

Pavao, Rodney 71, 96, 97 

Pazuette, G. 75 

Peckham, George F., Jr. .. 71, 95, 96 

97, 98 

Pedder, Janice E. 78 

Pelagio, Gregory A. .... 71, 96, 97, 105 

Pelton, William B. 98 

Perron, Anne — 26 

Perry, Bernard W. 79 

Perry, Bradford G. 30, 56 

Perry, Doreen T. 57 

Perry William J. _. 72, 98, 102, 104, 

105 

Petrin, Leo J. 79 

Petres, William J. .... 30, 57, 104, 105 

Petrilak, Edward G. 79, 98, 101 

Peyton, Hall 20, 28 

PHI PSI 104, 109 

Picard, Marguerite, C. 57 

Pietruska, Gerald F. 76, 96 

Pinckney, Wilma B 58, 82, 93, 117 

Pineau, Henry L. 80, 97 

Plamondon, Paul R. 80, 97, 98 

Plant, Kenneth R. 79, 100 

Plonka, Mitchell J. 58, 102, 110, 111 

Plouffe, Richard D. 75, 95 

Plourde, Madeline D. 79 

Poisson, Gerald J. 75, 102 

Poole, Charles F. 78 

Portlock, David E. 73, 111 

Postiglione, John R. 58 

Purdy, Stephen R. 79 

Prakash, Maruvathu Kutty .... 59, 101 

Presel, Donald 25, 28 

President's Message 6 

Prezalar, Joseph T. 59 

Provost, Andre R. 95 



Racicot, Paul H. 79 

Radcliffe, Richard K. 80 

Radio Club 100 

Ramos, Teofilo A. 79, 101 

Rapoza, Kenneth F. .. 59, 100, 101, 

111 

Reback, Kenneth E. 60, 98, 101 

Redfern, Arthur J. 97 

Rego, S. 79 

Rezendes, Everett R. 7 

Richard, Charles J. .. 72, 98, 103, 105 

Riley, Thomas P. 110 

Rivard, Edward V. 60, 102, 111 

Roarke, J. 79 

Robillard, Alan T 74 

Rocha, Antoinette M. 78 

Rockwell, Edward G 73, 96 



172 



Rodrigues, Ronald 71, 

Rodrigues, Veronica Ann 
Rodrigues, William M. 
Rogers, Katherine Anne 



95, 96, 97, 
105 
71 
104, 105 
60, 93, 99, 
117 
Rolfe, Janet 120 

Roselli, Dominic A. .. 61 

Ross, Barry J. . 104, 105 

Roy, Donat B., ... 72, 111 

Roy, Maurice W. 77, 95, 97, 98 

Ruddick, Anne F. 75, 95, 117 

Rundell, John P. 61 

Russell, Norma (Frade) 61, 117, 128 

Ryan, George M. 102 

St. Amand, Richard A. J. 73, 96 

St. Michael, Raymond R. .. 71, 82, 98, 
103, 110, 111 

St. Onge, Willard .... .... 75 

Santos, John R. 62 

Sasseville, Norman .... 17, 28, 82 

Saurette, Edward A. .... 75 

Sayward, Frederick G. 70, 71, 94, 

103, 111 

Seniors . . 29-68 

Class Officers 30 

Shapiro, Henry C. ... ... 62 



Shea, 


Arthur M. 









. 62 


Silva, 


Susan G. 









78 


Silvestre, Peter 


63, 


82, 98, 


100, 


101, 












111 


Silvia, 


Francis G 








. 63 


Silvia, 


Manuel F. 


Jr. 






63 


Silvia, 


Manuel S. 






18, 28 


Silvia 


Peter J. 








78 


Simard, Gerald 


A. 






64 


Simeone, Louis 


S. 




24 


28 



Sophomores . 
Class Officers 
Souza, Manuel 
Souza, Mary C. 
Souza, Paul A. 



Simmons, Dana R 79 

Simonetti, James . 64 

Soares, James J. 72, 1 1 1 

Soares, Leonard J. . 64, 110 

Soccor .132-137 

Solmon, Donald C. 74, 76, 82, 94, 

98, 103, 111 
. 74-77 

74 

26, 28 

75 

65, 105 

Spicer, Richard D. 76 

Spingler, Henry L. 79 

Steger, Sally Ann 65 

Stern, T. Knoel .... 18, 28 

Stevens, Edward F. 65, 102 

Stewart, Albert A. .... 18, 28 

Stickler, John G 17, 28 

Stone, Samuel A. 16 

Stuba, Paul J. 75 

Student Council , 82 

Sullivan, Daniel D. .... 77, 96, 97 

Sullivan, Lois M 66 

Sweet, Sandra Lee 78 

Szaro, Robert, P. 73, 96, 98 

Tanguay, Ronald C. 80, 97 

Taylor, William J. 76, 111 

Technolog . 95 

Tech Talker 94 



Teves, Emmanuel A. 71 

Thiboutot, Henry-Louis P. 74, 76, 95, 

101 
Thompson, Allen R. 78 

Thran, Norman M. 77, 96, 97 

Timberlake, Norman E. 76 

Togneri, Edward O. 18, 28 

Torres, C. 79 

Track 138-141 

Trenholme, Francis J. 66 

Tripp, Wayne R. 79 

Turner, David W. 72, 100, 111 

Underclassmen 69-80 

Van Der Biggelaar, Hans 22, 28, 102 
Varsity Club 98 

Vasquez, Kathleen Anne . 79 

Velozo, Dennis M. 71, 95, 96, 97 

Victor, Robert F. 72 

Vieira, Alfred R. 78 

Viveiros, Edward 66, 111 

Wagner, Claude W. 24, 28 

Wahlig, Michael 26, 28 

Wall, Mary Jane .......... 67 

Walls, James 79 

Ward, David A. 78 

Waterman, Charles, S. 72 

Waterman, Edward R. . .. 67, 100 



Watterson, Orrwell B. 75 

Welch, Donna E 78 

Welch, Lawrence F. 67 

West, Josephine C. 72 

Whitaker, Ellis 17, 28 

White, Hilary F., Jr. 72, 93, 105 

Whitehead, Robert M. 70, 72, 94, 

98, 100, 102 

Whitmore, Paulette 78 

Whowell, Cheryl 117 

Wilcox, Walter P. 79 

Wild, William C. 25, 28, 102 

Williams, Bernard F. 73 

Williams, Eugene R. 17, 28 

Williams, Sandra 79 

Wills, Maurice J. 68, 92, 98 

Wilson, James 25, 28 

Winstanley, Bruce H. 71 

Winter, Frederick 20, 28 

Witengier, M. 79 

Witherell, Robert J. 30, 68, 111 

Wood, Deborah C. 75, 117, 128 

Woodbine, Gorden E. 78 

Wu, C. N. 18, 28 

Yearbook Staff 92-93 

Zapasnik, Patricia A. 71, 117 

Zenko, Karen L. 78 




Whadd'a ya mean this is the end! 



173 



Alpha '65 



Editor-in-Chief 
Vincent A. Mannion, Jr. 

Assistant Editor 
Forrest P. Cole 

Advisor 
Alfred McNally 

Literary Editor 
Lenord Babin 

Business Manager 
Maurice Wills 

Assistant Business Manager 
Edward Mendes 

Photographer 
William K. Daby 

Art Editors 

Catherine Rogers 

Wilma Pinkney 

Staff 

George Costa 

Steve Chavitz 

Henry Shapiro 

Gerald DiChiara 

Hilary White, Jr. 

Andria Gateriewictz 

Dominic Roselli 

George Pacheco 

John Postiglione 

Lee' L'Archevesque 

Frank Donahue 

William Green 

William Costa 

Marshall McGregor 

Paul Cantin 

Gerald Pavao 

Publisher 
Taylor Publishing Co. 

Representative 
Edward J. Coogan, Jr. 



The book which you now hold in your hands is 
the result of hard work, worry, and pride. We have 
tried to present to you, at this the culmination of 
the first year of SAATI, a yearbook comparable to 
that of any other small college. 

Many long hours were spent in preparation, 
many pictures were taken and retaken, and many 
articles were written and rewritten before this, the 
final copy, reached your hands. 

This could not have been accomplished without 
the help and cooperation of a hard working staff. 
I am particularly indebted to: 

Al McNally, our advisor, who certainly did more 
than could be expected of any advisor. 

Ted Coogan, Taylor Publishing Company's repre- 
sentative, without whose help a staff as inexperienc- 
ed as ours could have never survived. 

Tim Cole, my assistant, who found time for any 
assignment no matter what distractions arose. 

Ken Daby, our chief photographer, who has 
demonstrated that he is the "master" of the camera. 

Len Babin, who has demonstrated that the pen 
is mightier than the sword. 

Maury Wills and Eddie Mendes, the business 
managers, whose tedious and almost impossible 
task it was to raise the funds for this book. 

George Costa, whose fingers typed rapidly over 
many a copy page. 

Cathy Rogers and Wilma Pinkney, whose ability 
with brushes present an artistic satisfaction. 

Hilary White, who compiled the index with the 
help of Peggy Abram. 

Bernice Barnaby, who Was available for typing 
whenever I desired. 

Marianne McNally, who proof read this book and 
who rarely saw Al while this book was prepared. 

The entire staff for their time, effort, and coopera- 
tion. 

May you enjoy this book now and during the 
years to come, realizing that "ALPHA 65" is truly 
the beginning of SMTI. 

EDITOR 



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ssigned by William K. Daby